ITEM TYPE: Poster Canvas from Byztee is premium poster canvas. Get wall art that you’ll love printed on premium canvas prints, framed art prints, poster prints, and more, all of which ship quickly and come in custom sizes.
MATERIAL: Poster Information: Edge-to-edge printing with no borders on 200 GSM paper. 36 inches x 24 inches, 24 inches x 16 inches, and 16 inches x 12 inches are the dimensions. American-made printing. This object is not framed. Canvas Information: Please choose between Framed or Unframed Canvas: Unframed canvas: You will only get one roll; they have simply printed images on a canvas that cannot be hung. You must create your bespoke frames and mount them in your manner. Framed canvas: Each image is already framed so that the canvas can be stretched. After receiving the item, all you have to do is hang it up. The already attached hook makes hanging quick and simple. 36 inches x 24 inches, 24 inches x 16 inches, and 16 inches x 12 inches are the dimensions. Symbolic artwork is printed on strong, water-repellent, and wear-resistant materials. 360 gsm woven, artist-quality ultra-thick matte canvas. Long-lasting lightfast canvas prints and UV archival inks that prevent fading. Protective coating that deters spills and scratches. Printing on one side. Customer Satisfaction Guarantee: Please request a REPLACEMENT or REFUND using the email provided with the merchandise if you have any problems. Now that you’ve reached the top, click Add to Cart to start your preferred experience.
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Related Articles: A leather teddy was laser-cut like lace and embellished with thousands of little metal studs. This season’s prints combined tropical flowers, zebra stripes, and the label’s all-caps logo on repeat. Collaged together on soft-cut slip dresses with handkerchief hems worn on top of boyish cargo pants (a recurring silhouette this season), they vaguely evoked Biba, just this side of psychedelic. This section included a couple pairs of jeans. Shredded in precise diamond patterns, this was not your average denim, but it was a whole lot more casual than anything Versace has put on the runway lately, a sign of Donatella’s ambition to expand and diversify her offering. Before the end, the collection moved through the black-to-bright cycle again. Mariacarla’s black suit and sheer shirtdress mid-layer were sharp. The baby dolls, garters, and lace veils in pink, purple, and acid yellow looked torn from Madonna’s “Like a Virgin”–era playbook via Stephanie Seymour in “November Rain.” For the finale, Versace had another pop-culture blast from the past, none other than Paris Hilton in pink chain mail. Rebels of all kinds welcome here.
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- After Burberry canceled its original presentation during London Fashion Week out of respect for the national mourning period that followed the death of the Queen, Tisci squeezed the show in on the Monday between Milan and Paris. Presented in a naked warehouse in Bermondsey—the London Contemporary Orchestra lined up in the middle of the space—it unfolded in complete silence before the soprano opera singer Nadine Sierra broke out in a poignant aria. It wasn’t until the finale that the orchestra joined in. “It was a moment of respect. She was the queen of the world—every country respected her,” Tisci said. “In England, you always have this contrast: the street and the royalty. And I think today was that,” he added. Those were pretty much the words Tisci used to describe his first show for Burberry back in September 2018. If it’s something of a cliché, his view of British culture has clearly broadened since then. Compared to his debut show, this collection offered a less literal and more nuanced approach to its subject matter, and portrayed it through garment construction that has assumed a much more complex nature in the four years he has spent at the house. Rather than looking at the general characteristics of England, he now looks at corners of British society that resonate with his own experiences and aesthetic. “I’m very happy because I’ve found myself, and I find it very respectful for Burberry,” he said. “It’s not ticking a box, but elaborating on what Burberry has been famous for, for so long: the check, the trench coat, the car coat, and a lot of bags. At the moment our bags are doing well, which is nice to support.” He presented them alongside trademarks from his career pre-Burberry: shark earrings and crown-of-thorns necklaces; his own iconographic stamps now embedded in the genetics of Burberry forever.
- Surf culture and beach life continually fascinate the fun-loving Dean and Dan Caten. But why surf and not, say, tennis or soccer or just plain old swimming? “Because surf is sexier, cooler, hotter,” they said backstage before their spring show. “It’s about freedom, strength, being in the ocean. There’s lots of mystique around it—ideas and lifestyle, images, music, a whole lotta culture. Very inspiring.” They enjoy surfing when in Mykonos, which just adds to their love affair with the swells. Surfers have a deceptively laid-back aesthetic, as they’re actually quite fastidious about their looks. For spring, the Catens went for a surfer girl who manages the layered styling to a hilt, elevating it to an effortless fashion form as easy as a lazy suntanning session on the beach. Transparencies were played out to express the leggerezza, that lightness of mood the designers wanted to convey. Tulle mesh, PVC, chiffon, filmy lace, and a whole panoply of sexy sheer fabrics were turned into flares, wrap skirts, leggings, blazers, and XXXL board shorts juxtaposed in an apparently haphazard jumble. The silhouette was kept lean and unfussy despite the riotous styling. Bright colors and shiny liquid surfaces (sequins, glazed nylon, stretch satin) had a tonic, vital vibe, tying the layered lineup of individual pieces into a cohesive mash-up—which, while sounding oxymoronic, gives credit to the Catens’ bravura in mastering the art of orderly, neat, sexy chaos.
- Exploration of form, rather than narrative, is what drives Melitta Baumeister. It also keeps a steady stream of interns knocking on her door in Washington Heights. They always say, “I want to know how you make these shapes,” says the designer with a laugh. There’s not a single answer to that question. The shoulder points of a witchy dress in the spring collection are formed by a wooden harness. What I’m calling the chair dress makes use of an inflatable, rather than foam, which the designer has employed in the past. Soft boning is used for 3D frills, and one way volume is created is by using pleating on the crossgrain. Pleating, says Baumeister, also replicates the “bounciness” and “wobbliness” of knits. Baumeister is a wizard with lines and circles and squiggles, which she applied for spring with various degrees of intensity. There are plenty of options on the tamer end of the spectrum. Among them are a shirtdress in an exaggerated A-line shape, tent dresses with bubbled hems, an especially smart oversize parka, and generously tailored jackets with extra long and extra skinny sleeves worn with shorts-pants, which can be detached at mid thigh. Some of the pieces in Baumeister’s spring collection place her work in line with what Satoshi Kondo and Yusuke Takahashi are doing at Issey Miyake and CFCL respectively, but her world is her own. It’s one of circus mirror exaggeration and exacting techniques. Wallflowers be warned: There is nothing “safe” about this designer’s work. “I like the extreme points of something,” says Baumeister. “Whether it’s extremely round or extremely pointy, I like to see where the edge of something still being wearable is.”
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Talk about diving in headfirst! Nobody embraces a theme like Jeremy Scott, a fact he’s reinforced throughout his eight-year run at Moschino, but this season he really went for it. “Everybody’s talking about inflation,” he said backstage. “The cost of everything’s going up: housing, food, life. So I took inflation into the collection.” He wasn’t talking about rising hemlines or oversized volumes either. He meant it literally, as we learned from look 1, a little black dress with Franco Moschino’s iconic heart done up as a mini inflatable “with a nozzle and everything.” By this observer’s count, every look save for a small handful had some sort of inflatable detail, be it a heart-shaped collar or hemline or “broken heart” lapels, one half on either side of neatly tailored jackets. There’s precedent for these kinds of antics. The house founder made a life jacket for his 1989 Cruise Me Baby collection that looked a lot like the vests stored under plane seats “in case of emergency.” Riffing on that idea, Scott added a life preserver ring to the jacket hem of a tweed skirt suit, and cut a trench in caution yellow with black raft handles where the epaulets should be. “Sometimes we feel like we’re drowning,” Scott continued, acknowledging the bad news stories clogging our feeds. “I’m sure you do. I know I do. But no matter what is going on, we have to save space for joy, right? The darker it is, the lighter I have to be.” Making good on that promise, he embellished his evening looks with honest-to-goodness pool floaties. The most inspired of the bunch included a strapless purple column cinched at the waist with the deflated ends of a pink raft, its pneumatic ends creating a train, and another strapless number that was accompanied by a Lilo stole. By the end, Imaan Hammam’s look was more of a floatation device than gown, but that was Scott’s point. Anyone who could use a little buoying up, Scott’s your pool boy.
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