4 per day
Fashion Shows (WWD)
4 per day
Bold colors and contrasting textures mixed with sporty influences.
The designer added texture to simple textiles through creative pattern cutting, and created movement through diagonal lines.
What the collection lacked in originality, its designer tried to make up for with gimmicks.
Pastels and sheer fabrics were mixed with edgy knits and men's wear influences, but the collection lacked consistency.
A conceptual show laid the backdrop for a tight collection of androgynous looks.
The newcomer showed feminine dresses in delicate, pastel textiles.
The designer seemed tired with churning out the same old Parisian ideal, and instead opted for creased linen and Seventies printed shirts.
The signature inventiveness of Junichi Abe, an experienced patternmaker, was in fine form.
A black leather trenchcoat was made to mirror the anatomy of the stag beetle with mini leather horns on the sleeves.
The Ukrainian designer gave religious iconography a pop-culture spin by printing tiny Madonnas on simple cotton t-shirts.
Nicolas Ghesquire tapped into his obsessions with sci-fi imagery and garment construction with a collection designed to empower women.
Anas Mak showed her body-conscious dresses and a cat made of Swarovski crystals in a Paris nightclub.
The German designer paired streamlined utility-style trousers with ultra-thin knit bra tops and his signature fabric gloves.
Jean and Judith Touitou went for color and a youthful rockabilly look, which they showed in a garage.
Dusan Paunovic once again built a cathedral of minimalism with high-end fabrics as its building blocks.
The designer in the gender-fluid, handiwork-intensive collection explored the concept of the east interpreted with a western perspective.
Nicolas Andreas Taralis injected his spring collection with lightness and color in a sculptural way all his own.
Sarah Burton showed a lyrical collection based on the notion of women finding strength in their vulnerability.
The question posed seemed to be: how to make it modern? The answer was to be to embrace the look of DIY and recycling.
Cream and burgundy linens were obtained by dipping the fabric in red and white wine, as part of the brand's exploration of natural dyeing techniques.