February 25, 2024
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ITEM TYPE: Brand: Byztee – Trendy Shirt: When you shop at Byztee, you can find high-quality T-shirts that will keep you cool and comfortable whether it’s hot outside or freezing outside. We also work to give our clients the best customer service by upholding customer satisfaction guidelines and adopting an open-door policy.
MATERIAL: Product Description: For both men and women, we only utilize premium 100% cotton t-shirts that have a long-lasting finish. Because our shirts are always available in large sizes, you can be confident that they will fit you perfectly and enhance your appearance. Its fabric, including the hoodie, sweater, tank top, long sleeves, and v-neck T-shirt is made of. CLASSIC UNISEX T-SHIRT: 100% cotton is used for solid colors, 50% cotton and 50% polyester is used for Heather colors (Sport Grey is 90% cotton and 10% polyester), and 60% cotton and 40% polyester is used for Antique colors. UNISEX HOODIE AND SWEATSHIRT: 50% polyester and 50% cotton. cloth that is incredibly strong and smooth and is made from specifically spun fibers, making it ideal for printing. The majority of pollutants can’t harm polyester fibers, and they also withstand stretching and shrinking. UNISEX LONG SLEEVES: Combed and ringspun cotton of 100% Airlume (fiber content may vary for different colors). Heather hues are 52% cotton, 48% polyester, while solid colors are 100% cotton (Athletic Heather is 90% cotton, 10% polyester). UNISEX TANK TOP: Tri-blend colors are 50% polyester, 25% cotton, and 25% rayon, while solid colors are 100% cotton, heather colors are 52% cotton, 48% polyester, and athletic heather is 90% cotton, 10% polyester. KID CLASSIC TEE: Our most popular tee for kids. The Youth Tee fits both men and women equally. This midweight shirt is often composed of 100% cotton and is comfortable to the touch. Only Light Heather Grey (90/10 cotton/polyester) and Dark Heather Grey (50/50 cotton/polyester) are exceptions. Shipping And Return Policy at Byztee: We at Byztee are committed to providing our clients with high-quality apparel in original designs that uphold our corporate values of accessibility and affordability. We are dedicated to offering high-quality goods at competitive prices. All of the nations where we offer shipping and delivery services will receive it, Hoodie, Sweater, Tank Top, Long Sleeve, and V-neck T-shirt. Delivery of the item will take 5-8 business days in the US and 10-15 business days for clients in the EU. We sincerely appreciate that you took the time to read our item description, and we sincerely hope that it provided you with enough information to make an informed decision. Please get in touch with us at: [email protected] if anything is still unclear or if you have any questions. Enjoy your day!

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Related Articles: For Akris’s 100 birthday, Albert Kriemler put on a show at the Palais de Tokyo, with a 2011 Ugo Rondinone rainbow sculpture proclaiming We Are Poems arching over the pools. Kriemler has a strong affinity for art, and he said he worked months negotiating the loan; the agreement was just finalized this morning. For the finale, he made chiffon dresses in each color of Rondinone’s rainbow, and another in a creamy beige with rainbow stripes on the inside of its vertical pleats. He often works with artists on the collections, but given the important milestone, he took himself for a collaborator this season. Akris, for those who missed its first century, is a Swiss company renowned for the fine quality of its fabrics. Beyond his strong connections with artists, Kriemler has a reputation for exacting designs and a minimalist’s eye for embellishment. He has no social media presence; timelessness, not viral trends, is what he’s after. For the celebration, he selected nine pieces from the company’s archives to walk the runway (in the selling showroom, there are reeditions). “I was so impressed [by] how modern my clothes look today,” he said. The double-face cashmere coat that opened the show dates to 1978; a black single-face cashmere trench from two years later. They handily made Kriemler’s point about the timelessness of Akris’s products, but if you couldn’t pick the vintage pieces out of the lineup, that’s partly because he lifted some of the motifs and applied them elsewhere; the large gold buttons that appear throughout the collection were taken from a circa 1979 navy cashmere caban. Also interesting was a gabardine suit in twisted wool from 1993. He explained, “I have to redo it and I don’t really know if we’ll succeed, because these yarns just don’t exist anymore.” He had a similar challenge re-creating a lace from the 1980s: “The original lacemaker asked for six months to reproduce it.” That these resources and skills are fading with the passing of time is perhaps not surprising—we live in a fast-fashion world—but it is sad. So it was cheering to hear the story behind the collection’s multicolored hearts. The hearts were the first print made by the Como-based manufacturer Gianpaolo Ghioldi for Akris. At first Ghioldi was wary about Kriemler’s request to work together. In the late ’80s, when Kriemler came knocking, Ghioldi only supplied to couturiers. But eventually Kriemler won him over. Today, Ghioldi’s son runs the company, and it’s the base for all of Kriemler’s digital prints. What comes around, goes around—hearts, rainbows, and vintage Akris.

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  1. After four weeks of late nights and early starts, the fashion pack could be forgiven for power napping as they waited for a show to start on a Sunday afternoon. The temptation was even greater at Ottolinger, where seating comprised a giant tessellated pile of mattresses. That is, until the techno started pumping. Backstage, designers Christa Bösch and Cosima Gadient explained they wanted guests to feel as if they were waking up and heading out into the world full of GIF-y, girl-bossy ebullience. “It’s like in the morning when there’s really warm light, and you have a good feeling about the day. You start the day upbeat, you go off and you sign a deal—it’s not an average day; it’s a really good day,” said Gadient with a laugh. If it took a little creative license for this writer to imagine inking a business deal in the show’s opening look—a deconstructed belt–meets–bra top whose straps covered the nipples and little else, paired with low-slung leather-look trousers made from recycled polyester—the audience didn’t share such prudishness. Gen Z’s love of near nudity knows no bounds, and the fan base that lounged on the mattresses wearing skin-baring looks from the Berlin-based label would think nothing of wearing a crop top to talk shop. The designers recently launched a pre-collection that they said had allowed them to tackle more conceptual ideas in their runway shows. No longer beholden to showing denim and mesh dresses, which are their big commercial hits, this freed them up to present deconstructed biker jackets and skintight bodysuits. Ironically, though, the strongest pieces were arguably the most commercial, especially the dresses that draped and hugged the body with some rubbery-looking embellishments. Dipping items in rubber is a trait that reads recognizably Ottolinger: The punked-up court shoes, which saw a classic pump wrapped in a futuristic rubber-like casing, were as covetable as the diamanté jewelry dipped in brightly colored rubber that currently sells well on the label’s website. They’d do well to continue hammering home those codes as the Y2K trend keeps rolling and numerous other labels look to replicate their success with the sexy and the skintight.
  2. But it’s also due to the rigor with which he collaborates with suppliers, many in Japan’s Tohoku, Hokuriku and Kanto regions, whom he knows from his Miyake days designing menswear. His willingness to challenge them on everything from switching to renewable energy sources to cutting down on water consumption is admirable—and documented in detail on CFCL’s website. For spring, his fifth collection, Takahashi wanted to temper his cocooning silhouettes and zingy colors to focus on elegance. “Knitwear has a history of casual wear, it’s not used for suits or evening dress,” he said. “So for our first presentation for PFW, I was thinking about authentic elegance. I was looking at Yves Saint Laurent’s Le Smoking. But I wanted to combine elegant eveningwear with comfort.” A slim-cut double-faced knit blazer in black with a gentle peplum and a navy lining fit the bill, as did cupro-recycled-polyester mix trousers with the pleat sewn in. Elsewhere, Takahashi has been thinking about science fiction, and the futuristic aesthetic of Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: A Space Odyssey. Body-skimming and bell-shaped dress styles were reworked in sheer knit with a dry touch, intended to be layered over wide-leg pants and skirts. Delicate peplum-flared cardigans were paired with flared trousers. In accessories, woven pouch bags worn as wristlets have also proved popular and were reworked for spring in cobalt blue and bubblegum pink. In October, Takahashi will open his brand’s first store in Tokyo, with a second planned for next year. He already has over 100 doors in Japan, and has his sights set on expansion in Korea, Vietnam and China, as well as Paris. “People feel a sympathy with our clothes, because they are made for urban life,” Takahashi said. “Not so many brands focus on function—wrinkle-resistance, quick-dry, easy to wash and care for—as well as elegance. But it’s just the beginning.”
  3. Laura and Deanna Fanning have previously expressed frustration at a regular remark from retailers viewing their womenswear line for Kiko Kostadinov: “So, where are your frocks?” Determined to dress women in decisive day-to-nightwear, they design pieces that make you look twice—a dress with poppers that transforms into a vest and mini skirt from their spring/summer 2022 collection recently made it into Dua Lipa’s wardrobe, for instance. It was a little surprising, then, to see floaty silk-georgette and chiffon midi dresses wafting through the high-school gymnasium that served as their show venue for their Paris Fashion Week debut. Were they feeling the Paris romance? “We wanted to push ourselves through things that are a bit more draped,” the sisters said, nodding, backstage after the show. “It was a bit of a risk but it’s been fun to play with the transparencies, the delicate and ephemeral. The collection was about fantasy for us—fantasy and hope.” Kiko fans—and judging from the number of fashion insiders toting the label’s popular Trivia bag around Paris this week, they are numerous—will be pleased to know that the fantasy came with the Fannings’ habitual made-you-look edge. A pretty azure-blue dress had an ab-baring cut-out and was styled with off-beat chain-link necklaces worn across the body, from which dangled juicy-hued beads. Another style layered an elegant asymmetric turquoise slip over apple green silk-georgette. A clingy dress featuring pastel shades of mesh layered over one another boasted a pleasing neckline, folding out from the bust like a napkin in a fancy restaurant. What made them work was a playful deftness and sporty edge in the styling. The 19-year-old British model Mia Regan, sat front row, and is emblematic of the pretty-tough girls that wear Kiko, seemed taken with the cowl-neck mini dresses, too.

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Back in the heyday of Blogspot, there were few destinations better than Goths in Hot Weather. The niche website specialized in real-world snapshots of fully-dressed and made-up goths defying “the day star” and engaging in regular summer activities such as garden parties, sunny café lunches, and days at the beach. It’s a universal phenomenon, but—due to this country’s high concentration of goths—perhaps a particularly British one. After five years in England, Riccardo Tisci (so often labeled “goth” by the fashion press at the dawn of his career) has gained a better understanding of the intricacies and eccentricities of British society—such as the beach and summer culture that inspired his spring collection for Burberry. “British summer is very different to anywhere else in the world, because Britain is basically built on big cities on the water. That means you really see people dressing on the beach, because you never know when it’s going to rain or when there’s going to be sun. The beauty is the goth on the beach, like these kids we filmed the other day,” he said after the show, referring to the show’s goth-tastic teaser filmed in Margate. “Or, you’ll see a wedding, or someone who’s gone there at lunch time to read. It’s all different personalities.” Since Tisci brought a more sensual spirit to Burberry, its swimsuits have risen to best-seller status. That fact, mixed with his homage to the beach-going goth, created a collection of swimwear fusions and hybrids. Working with a cast that included some of Britain’s most famous models—Naomi Campbell, Karen Elson, Erin O’Connor—Tisci incorporated swimsuit elements like bikinis and bathing suit cut-outs into dresses and tailoring, which simultaneously incorporated the trademarks of the goth wardrobe: lace, netting, perforation, gothic fonts, and crinkled negligees he attributed to the punk era that paved the way. De- and reconstructed outerwear evoked the dress codes of the industrial corner of the goth population, with dissected hoods and sleeves tied around the waists of trench coats and three-piece suits with big-buttoned gilets replacing the traditional vest. For all the humorous references that informed the collection, the show was a solemn affair.

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