Fashion

Global fashion, Luxury

From Bodysuits to Burkinis: The 21 Best Modest Swimsuits for the Summer

From Bodysuits to Burkinis: The 21 Best Modest Swimsuits for the Summer

Photo: Courtesy Hadia Ghaleb
It’s that time of the year again. As the mercury continues to rise, your calendar for the next few months is likely to include many more plans that focus on cooling off, be it with beach visits or dips in the pool. And while summer may translate to ‘bikini season’ for many, there’s something to be said about the appeal of a modest swimsuit. Offering the perfect amount of coverage, modest swimwear pieces come in a myriad of colors, patterns and cuts, ensuring that their wearer can enjoy the best of the summer without having to feel uncomfortable in their skin. As we gear up for our summer breaks, Vogue Arabia chalks out the best modest swimsuits available right now, from classic one-pieces to higher coverage numbers.

The best swimwear for light coverage this summer
Fancy a one-piece that allows ease of movement and also looks cool? Look no further than Cover Swim’s black turtleneck piece, or Summersault’s two-toned blue number, which features a high neck and thicker sleeves than basic cuts. Norma Kamali’s ruffled swimsuit is ideal for extra leg coverage, while Mary Katrantzou and La Double J’s playfully printed creations effortlessly cover the shoulders for especially hot days.
Light coverage: Norma Kamali, AED 923
The best bodysuits for medium coverage this summer
If you’re looking for a tad more coverage this summer, swimsuits with shorts-style bottoms are a must-have. Cases in point: Cynthia Rowley’s floral blue piece, which extends over the thighs, and Stockholm Surfboard’s all-black bodysuit, a versatile number you can keep coming back to. For complete arm coverage, Emilia Wickstead, Duskii and Mara Hoffman have some great picks, each in a print more exciting than the other.
Medium coverage: Cynthia Rowley, AED 873
The best burkinis for full coverage this summer
Hadi Ghaleb’s latest poolside line, featuring wraps and burkinis, is ideal for the woman who loves vibrant hues, but that’s not where the options end for modest swimwear. Look to Nike and Adidas for classic tunic and legging combinations in solid hues, or stir things up a bit with Lanuuk’s swim pieces, accentuated with feminine ruffle details. Lyra and Munamer add a modern twist to modest swimwear with exotic prints and zips, while Shelline’s pistachio green piece makes the perfect pick for the pastel lover.
Full coverage: Hadia Ghaleb, AED 699
Below, take a closer look at the best modest swimwear on Vogue Arabia’s list
Light coverage: Mary Katrantzou, AED 1,730
Light coverage: Cover Swim, AED 850
Light coverage: Ganni, AED 656
Light coverage: La Double J, AED 1,502
Light coverage: Summersault, AED 420
Medium coverage: Duskii, AED 588
Medium coverage: Stockholm Surfboard, AED 1,934
Medium coverage: Emilia Wickstead, AED 1,419
Medium coverage: Mara Hoffman, AED 895
Medium coverage: Balenciaga, AED 2,260
Medium coverage: Marysia, AED 1,379

Medium coverage: The Upside, AED 963
Full coverage: Shelline, AED 624
Full coverage: Lyra, AED 390
Full coverage: Nike, AED 500
Full coverage: Lanuuk, AED 414
Full coverage: Adidas, AED 550
Full coverage: Munamer, AED 652

Amina Muaddi Wears a Trifecta of Colorful and Minimalistic Outfits at Paris Men’s Fashion Week

Amina Muaddi Wears a Trifecta of Colorful and Minimalistic Outfits at Paris Men’s Fashion Week

In Louis Vuitton. Photo: Instagram.com/aminamuaddi
Amina Muaddi is once again turning the streets of Paris into her personal runway. Known for her bold-meets-cool girl style, the Jordanian-Romanian accessories designer’s sartorial choices truly shine ahead of the menswear fashion shows in the French city.
Her first look of the week was worn while attending the Louis Vuitton show, which was created and held in its late artistic director Virgil Abloh‘s memory. Muaddi was spotted in an oversized outfit from the French fashion house, consisting of a matching jacket and pants, which came with contrasting panels of blue and neon green over black. She paired the sporty two-piece with a white T-shirt which was knotted at the waist, gold necklaces, and a satchel bag by Louis Vuitton with neon detailing.
In Loewe. Photo: Instagram.com/aminamuaddi
The former Vogue Arabia cover star followed this outfit with an even more colorful one for Loewe‘s recent dystopian show. Making a serious case for color-blocking, Muaddi’s flared pants from the Spanish fashion house came in four different hues—red and yellow on one leg, and green and orange on the other—and a double waistline for extra quirkiness. A plain white bralette-style top balanced the look out, while a yellow cross-body bag brought just the right amount of drama back to the ensemble.
In Jacquemus. Photo: Instagram.com/aminamuaddi
Proving that she can do minimalism just as well, Muaddi’s next fashion week outing saw her step out in an all-white dress. Muaddi attended Jacquemus‘ Le Papier (The Paper) show in Arles wearing a backless figure-hugging number by the brand, which featured straps for sleeves. Going for gold open-toed sandals, the only other accessories worn by the designer were a brown Le Chiquito, light grey hoop earrings, and a couple of bracelets.
With many more fashion shows coming up, watch this space to see how Muaddi plays up her style next.
Read Next: 15 Times Amina Muaddi Aced Cool Girl and CEO Style

Eid Al Adha 2022: The ultimate gift guide

Eid Al Adha 2022: The ultimate gift guide

Fashion

by Sarah Joseph
1 minute ago

With Eid Al Adha just around the corner – and most likely to fall on July 9, 2022 – it’s time to make sure you make the occasion extra special.
As loved ones reunite together, exchanging presents is a simple way to show much people mean to you.
From oud-infused fragrances to raffia tote bags to complement any kaftan, there’s something for everyone in our editor-approved gift guide.

– For more on luxury lifestyle, news, fashion and beauty follow Emirates Woman on Facebook and Instagram
Images: Supplied, Feature Image: Instagram @fatmaa

16 homegrown UAE brands that have gone global

16 homegrown UAE brands that have gone global

Born in the UAE, but growing globally.
These luxurious brands have made their imprint around the world and have undoubtedly received a universal stamp of approval.
Fashion
The Giving Movement

By disrupting stereotypes, Dubai-based lounge and activewear brand The Giving Movement has always gone against the grain. The founder of The Giving Movement, Dominic Nowell-Barnes, has highlighted the importance of pushing boundaries on several occasions. The brand has reached global icons and content creators with its premium collections being loved by all those who are seen in them. From Haya Salman to Natalie Sallaum, various fashion enthusiasts have been spotted in the brand.
For more information visit givingmovement.com
L’Couture

The luxe activewear label founded by Lyndsay Doran in 2019, has filled in the apparent athleisure gap in the country. With plans to eventually open a UK office and warehouse, the brand has customers from around the world including in Europe and the US. With new launches every season, the brand is constantly innovating and encouraging women to live healthier lives.
For more information visit lcouture.com
Bouguessa

This contemporary womenswear label has reinvented the wardrobe classics for the modern-day wearer. Founded by Faiza Bouguessa in 2014 in her studio in Dubai Design District, the brand has now made its mark global, as its e-tailer includes one of the largest players in the market, NET-A-PORTER. Designed to empower strong sophisticated women, several A-listers such as Priyanka Chopra and many more have been spotted in the Dubai-based brand.
For more information visit bouguessa.com
L’Afshar

Made in Dubai, this iconic label was started by Lilian Afshar in 2019. Designed for the sophisticated woman, the brand is combined with contemporary handcrafted designs, made in Dubai with luxurious yet industrial elements. The brand is stocked around the globe including NET-A-PORTER, Neiman Marcus, Bloomingdales, Harvey Nichols and many more. From Queen Rania to Kendall Jenner, the brand has made remarkable strides globally.
For more information visit lafshar.com
All Things Mochi

Ayah Tabari launched her label in 2013 with patterned hues infused into every element of the brand. While combining traditional prints and embroideries with quintessential tailoring, each piece is created by hand in individual ateliers by a team of talented makers. The brand has been shown at New York Fashion Week and appeared on people with a global reach. The Hungarian-inspired label has previously retailed on NET-A-PORTER with centuries-old embroidery techniques infused into the collection.
For more information visit allthingsmochi.com
Bil Arabi

Established in 2006, by Nadine Kanso, this luxurious jewellery brand is an ode to the region and celebrated the Arabic alphabet in a refined manner. From earrings, rings, bracelets and pendants this fine jewellery brand has carved a niche for itself in the market. With modern heirlooms and bespoke projects, the brands have reached a global level through collaborative partners which include The Doha Jewellery, Christie’s and Harvey Nichols.
For more information visit bilarabi.ae
Restaurants
The MAINE Group

Dubai-based restauranteur Joey Ghazal opened his first instalment of the MAINE Group years ago and has undoubtedly dominated the F&B space. The MAINE Group now consists of three restaurant concepts – The Maine Oyster Bar & Grill in JBR, The MAINE Street Eatery in Studio City and The MAINE Land Brasserie in Business Bay. Now, The Maine Mayfair has officially opened its doors in London.
For more information visit themaine.ae
Gaia

First bursting onto the Dubai foodie scene two years ago, Chef Izu Ani’s brainchild has garnered a cult following for the delicious Mediterranean and Greek cuisine Gaia has to offer. With HH Sheikh Hamdan bin Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum being a keen visitor to the eatery, the restaurant has surely made a mark for itself in the region and globally. All set to hit Europe’s shores with an establishment opening up in London, in the exclusive Mayfair postcode, later this year. With Sheikh Hamdan being a regular visitor to the UK, it begs the question if he’ll pop in for a meal at Gaia London.
For more information visit gaia-restaurants.com
Il Borro Tuscan Bistro

With authentic Tuscan flavours in the heart of Dubai, this Italian haven is located in Jumeirah Al Naseem Hotel and is certainly loved by all those who dine there. From plush interiors to an undeniable charm when it comes to the ingredients and ambience, this restaurant provides the perfect backdrop for the finest wholesome cuisine in Dubai. With a true farm-to-table concept, this refined concept stays true to its roots. Il Borro London officially opened its doors earlier this year.
For more information visit ilborrotuscanbistro.ae
La Serre

After opening in Dubai in 2013, La Serre announced it was going global last year. Having opened its door already in Riyadh, La Serre will be heading to the exclusive area Knightsbridge in London and eventually to New York City.
For more information visit laserre.com
Beauty
Huda Beauty

Renowned beauty mogul Huda Kattan started her cult beauty brand in the UAE in 2013. Since launching, the brand has gained worldwide popularity by making remarkable global strides. From all the latest must-haves, the brand has upped its offerings to include foundations, concealers, lipsticks, eyeshadows, setting powders and much more while expanding with offices in the US and the UK, with plans for further expansion.
For more information visit hudabeauty.com
Hindash Cosmetics

Famous YouTuber and multi-faceted artist Mohammed Hindash launched his own luxurious cosmetics brand which was unveiled to the public in Dubai earlier this year. Hindash has added a series of products varying from eyeliners to vegan matte eyeshadow pigments to enhance every look. From being advertised in Times Square, New York to launching on Cult Beauty, the brand is seen the globe over and is praised for its minimal fallout which sets it apart from all the brands.
For more information visit hindash.com
Shiffa

Founded by Dr. Lamees, this organic skincare brand is backed by the most potent organic ingredients with advanced science. Created to focus on the science of healing, each product is a powerful combination of active ingredients in therapeutic concentrations to heal the skin from within. For all your skincare concerns, whether acne issues or large pores, these organic products protect the skin and increase its uses well-being and is loved by celebrities globally.
For more information visit shiffa.com
Shirley Conlon Organics

Dubai’s premium organic skincare brand ensures long-lasting benefits to the skin. Infused with skin-loving plant-based botanicals, the products gently remove pollution and makeup while still protecting the skin’s natural barrier. With ultra-lightweight botanicals that absorb into the skin, these formulas instantly absorb to minimize any concerned areas. Founded by Shirley Conlon, the products have reached around the globe, making a difference to people’s skin. With botanical ingredients from around the world, this beauty brand is not limited to a fanbase in the UAE.
For more information visit shirleyconlonorganics.com
Kayali

The UAE-based fragrance brand for founded to delve into the Middle Eastern traditions of perfume layering. Founded by beauty entrepreneurs Huda and Mona Kattan, this exclusive has created popular scents that are loved by many worldwide. Whether the scented vanilla perfume or the staple musk perfume, each ingredient makes this brand truly special. Created with luxe fragrance oils, this cult-favourite brand always spritzes things up with something new. The enticingly rich scents are loved by all with a customer base all over the world.
For more information visit kayalifragrance.com
Hotels
Jumeirah Hospitality Group

When it comes to hospitality, Jumeirah Hotels and Resorts has made a mark globally. With around 24 luxurious properties, the resort is a leader in leaving its imprint around the world. The diverse set of employees also allows the company to stand out. From the Maldives to Mallorca, the brand has reached different corners of the world.
For more information visit Jumeirah.com
– For more on luxury lifestyle, news, fashion and beauty follow Emirates Woman on Facebook and Instagram
Images: Supplied 

Gucci Introduces Pet Collection

Gucci Introduces Pet Collection

Gucci is getting into the pet business.Today, the Italian luxury brand introduced the Gucci Pet Collection for dogs and cats featuring the house’s signature motifs. The selection includes collars and harnesses in plain leather, GG canvas, Web stripe and Herbarium or allover geometric G print, and embellished with details like the interlocking G logo or studs.

A Gucci collar is featured in the new ad campaign.
Max Siedentopf, courtesy of Gucci. shos

Leashes come in varying lengths and widths. The mix includes bag holders and Air Tag cases, all available in the same materials and motifs to coordinate or mix and match.
The offering also features design pieces for the home such as made-to-order miniature couches on which pets can lounge, feeding bowls with various house prints, cloches to cover bowls with, hard-sided cases with removable ceramic bowls and handles for easy transport, as well as coordinated feeing mats.

For those pets who frequently travel, there are carriers in GG-canvas. Apparel includes polos, T-shirts, knitwear and coats in a vibrant palette and signature motifs like allover strawberries and hearts to interlocking Gs and the classic monogram, also seen in the house’s ready-to-wear.

Gucci ad campaign featuring new pet collection.
Max Siedentopf, courtesy of Gucci B

Gucci joins other luxury brands that have gotten into the pet business, ranging from Saint Laurent dog dishes and striped Thom Browne leashes to Versace dog beds and Prada raincoats.
In line with Gucci’s commitment to sustainability, the Gucci Pet Collection features items in recycled polyester, recycled cotton or Demetra, Gucci’s material primarily from renewable and bio-based sources.

Gucci campaign featuring new pet accessories.
Max Siedentopf, courtesy of Gucci.

The pet collection is being unveiled through a campaign with art direction and photography by Max Siedentopf.
FOR MORE STORIES:
Gucci Launches Vault Art Space
Gucci, Harry Styles Create Ha Ha Ha Collection
Gucci Unveils High Jewelry Collection With Campaign Fronted by Jessica Chastain
Behind the Explosive Business of Designer Pet Accessories

Saudi Streetwear Label Hindamme’s New Collection Offers a Chromatic Tribute to Earth

Saudi Streetwear Label Hindamme’s New Collection Offers a Chromatic Tribute to Earth

Some clothes are a whisper, others are proverbially loud. The new collection from Hindamme – self-taught designer Mohammed Khoja’s streetwear brand – hits a sweet spot. As the spring/summer transition happily dictates, the colors are fresh and with a bite. Lime green, tangy orange, and dégradé sunsets are featured across wide lapel jackets; with cool Scandinavian blues or pulsating oranges, there’s a view of the sky no matter the location. There’s also a swirling mass in gaslit colors. It’s in fact the science of color theory with integrating motifs highlighting Mother Nature’s beauty. “Season 5 is autobiographical,” states Khoja. “It investigates the deeper connections in life – our relationship to our families, communities, and planet.” Padded nylon shirts, hoodies, a Tencel bowling shirt, and wool cashmere varsity jacket bring eye to earth, while a striped mesh and velvet dress is a sensual nod to the animal world.
Photo: Courtesy of Hindamme
Photo: Courtesy of Hindamme
The name Hindamme references an Arabic term meaning, “To possess perfect form in harmony in aesthetics.” Ideas are ever evolving. Khoja continues his quest with each collection. He aims to create a narrative to Middle Eastern design that is universal and contemporary. He also isn’t afraid to look back to move forward. His last collection, Al Ula, in collaboration with Saudi music and arts festival Winter at Tantora, featured a fabric story that dove into the ancient desert Kingdom belonging to the Nabataean civilization. It rendered cloth in silk velvets, with golden pleats and Greco-Roman style embroidery. Khoja’s wider team of textile experts created custom brocades and embroideries illustrating inscriptions and art of the ancient Nabataean civilization bringing them into the here and now.
Photo: Courtesy of Hindamme
Originally published in the June 2022 issue of Vogue Arabia
Read Next: Saudi Interior Architect and Designer Nouf AlMoneef on Riyadh’s Progressive Cultural Landscape

Livia Firth on Why Going Green Should Be More Like Common Sense to Save the Planet

Livia Firth on Why Going Green Should Be More Like Common Sense to Save the Planet

We’ve lost our instinctive connection with what’s important for ourselves and the planet – and it’s time for common sense to lead the way again.
Photo: Elizaveta Porodina
Almost every interview I have done in the last 14 years or so starts with the same question: “When did you become sustainable?” Sometimes the phrasing is different, but the concept is always the same: how and when did it happen?
I usually shrug my shoulders and come up with an answer, but the truth is, I am not sure there was a precise moment – it was more a collection of circumstances that brought me to where I am today. I associate my personal journey with the transformation not only of the fashion industry, but with how we went from being “citizens” to being “consumers.”
I was born in 1969, the year of that fabulous Woodstock festival and the hippy movement, and the first man on the moon. I spent the first 20 years of my life (if not more) in an era pre-internet, pre-mobile phones, pre-consumerism. I was also born in Italy, so everything that happened in the 80s – including the beginning of consumerism and fast food – arrived in my country much later than in the US (where it was born) or the UK (where I moved to in 1996). I am sure the same is true for any of you who are from my generation and are not based in one of those two countries.
Two-year-old Livia at her aunt’s wedding with her mother, wearing a custom-made silk dress which she later gave to Livia
Apart from Madonna’s music, huge earrings, and shoulder pads, the 80s for me are about my twin brothers being born, my family suddenly becoming four siblings, my dad having to maintain everyone with one salary, and my mom buying lowenergy light bulbs not because we were “eco,” but because we needed to save money. The same went for clothes that were mended, altered, passed down, and exchanged – simply because we couldn’t afford it and cheap fashion didn’t exist anyway. We had to save money to buy clothes and we bought quality clothes to save money, as they had to last through the years.
Things start to get blurry later on, and maybe the question is not, when did I become sustainable, but rather, when did everything become super fast, super cheap, super accessible, and super charged at the speed of light? When did we start living in an era when we had to certify things, or call them “sustainable” or “eco,” while it had been normal practice up until then?
Livia wearing a Laura Strambi recycled plastic bottles dress. Photo: Getty
At some point this is what happened, and it suddenly became cheaper to buy new socks, rather than mending the holes in them, and we started buying readymade mash potatoes at the supermarket rather than boiling and mashing two potatoes. Isn’t it interesting that, in the span of my lifetime, I saw this huge transformation from one kind of world to a completely different one? And now I’m witnessing a new revolution: the technological craze of Web 3.0 and all things “metaverse.” Maybe this is why I always say that for me, sustainability – call it green or any color you like – is more like common sense than anything else. And if you start looking at it in this way, then there are a million questions whose answers will always be no. Does it make sense to you that we buy things that we throw away after a few times? (Think about this for a moment – the fact that we throw away clothes like food that has gone past its expiry date in our fridge.) Does it make sense to you that we wear toxic materials on our bodies? Does it make sense to you that we spend our time looking at the lives of people we don’t know on social media, because our lives are so empty that the only way of feeling alive is to feel envious over what someone else is wearing, or which place they have gone on holiday? Does it make sense to you that, although we technically abolished slavery last century, we still enslave millions of people in supply chains around the world, since we need to buy lots of very cheap things, very often? I could go on, but shouldn’t the real question be, when will we start to care again, to reconnect with what matters again?
Livia in a factory in Dhaka. Photo: Reza Shahriah Rahman
For the last two-and-a-half years I have been writing these pages, every month on different topics, every month trying to involve you in something new. This month I would like to throw the ball back in you court and would like to ask you what you care about. What would you like to know more of, explore more, understand more? What is your story and what are your solutions for the future of humanity?
Originally published in the June 2022 issue of Vogue Arabia
Read Next: Livia Firth and Tom Ford Discuss the Gigantic Issue of Thin-Film Plastic Polluting Our Oceans

Bella Hadid’s Silky Halter Neck Scarf Dress is the Ultimate Throwback to the 2000s

Bella Hadid’s Silky Halter Neck Scarf Dress is the Ultimate Throwback to the 2000s

Photo: Getty
Over the years, Bella Hadid‘s personal style has become synonymous with throwbacks to the early aughts. From low-rise jeans to halter neck tops, the part-Palestinian model has continued to make a strong case for clothing from the 2000s, with the latest being the scarf dress.
The 25-year-old recently celebrated the launch of a new product in her co-founded non-alcoholic drink brand Kin Euphorics, for which she was dressed in a pink silk number characterized by its asymmetrical hem. Also known as a handkerchief dress, Hadid’s pick came with a halter neck and corset-style buttoned bodice, and a floral print that made it modern and ideal for a summer soirée. The model elevated the youthfulness of her look with Loewe’s black open-toed sandals with roses for heels, a mini handbag in the same color, and pink and silver jewelry.

For the celebration, Hadid’s dark brown hair was worn up in a sleek ponytail tied with a black ribbon, and her newly-cut fringe framed her face. Complementing the feminine outfit, Hadid’s makeup featured glowy, blushed skin and a glossy pink lip, while body gems made an appearance on her arm. Pink rhinestones on her left bicep were shaped like a butterfly, as a nod to the botanical garden-themed branding for Kin Euphorics.

The former Vogue Arabia cover star was joined by some of her close industry friends—and family—at the party, which was hosted at West Hollywood’s The Fleur Room. Hadid was seen posing with father Mohamed Hadid, sisters Alana and Marielle Hadid, stylist Law Roach, model Lori Harvey, fashion blogger Devon Carlson, and more.
Read Next: Bella Hadid Arrives in the Metaverse With a New Line of NFTs

7 Vibrant Essentials You Need To Give Your Summer Closet a Refreshing Update

7 Vibrant Essentials You Need To Give Your Summer Closet a Refreshing Update

Photo: Style du Monde
Bold colors have brightened up the international fashion week circuit in recent seasons, with acid brights cropping up both on and off the catwalk. Termed “dopamine dressing” for its feel-good, mood-boosting qualities, we’ve been soaking up the zingy knitwear, outré shirts, juicy dresses and peppy accessories on offer. If the shows are anything to go by, then tangy orange, hot pink and lemon yellow could well be the new black.
Let the street stylers convince you to add more color to your wardrobe this summer. Take style cues from their colorful fashion statements, below.

Eye-catching dresses
Photo: StyleDuMonde
Juicy arm candy
Photo: StyleDuMonde
Acid-bright skirts
Photo: StyleDuMonde
Bold knitted dresses
Photo: StyleDuMonde
Zingy footwear
Photo: StyleDuMonde
Summer prints
Photo: StyleDuMonde
Talking-point shirting
Photo: StyleDuMonde
Originally published in Vogue.co.uk
Read next: Interior Designer Sera Hersham on Her Dream-Like Transformation of London’s Little Venice Rooms

Craig Green Men’s Spring 2023

Craig Green Men’s Spring 2023

Craig Green has a lot of baggage – but it’s physical rather than emotional.
He loves a superstructure, and creative scaffolding around his clothing. This season he used everyday objects – suitcases, ladders, stirrups and parachutes – to adorn his workwear silhouettes, and to transmit the idea of “the useful man progressing into the future,” and the point where “man and myth” overlap.

Green was, of course, thinking about the show venue, the Museum of Mankind in the Trocadéro Gardens, and also about the point where men stop dreaming about how they’ll look when they’re all grown up.
Stirrups and straps dangled from coats and jackets in white or dusty chalk shades, while some models wore ladders or parachutes on their backs. Others accessorized with suitcases that didn’t open.
Some of Green’s baggage served a practical purpose: patches on jackets and coats transformed into zipper bags that could hold a blazer, while models’ sandals came flat-packed, and later woven around the foot.

All those flaps and straps and metal objects recalled the early 20th century Italian Futurist painters and their love of technology, machinery and the nuts and bolts of industry.
Green is equally passionate about mechanics, and how certain shapes and materials can make a statement and enhance the lives of the people who wear them.
While it might be difficult to stride down the streets of London with so many household accessories jangling around, the actual clothes looked pretty easy to pull off: trouser suits with tunic tops; coats made from papery tarpaulin (one of Green’s all-time favorite materials). and fuzzy Muppet-y sweaters with cutouts.
And there is no doubt those dramatic padded or quilted coats in a rainbow of apricot, mint and gray will serve as a soft armor for all those men charging optimistically into the future.

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