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Jeremy Scott turns leftover car parts into stunning dresses
Unused electrical wires woven into a bustier dress and glass wipers forming a herringbone velvet dress. Designer Jeremy Scott's latest project sees him transform scrap car parts into stunning couture, or "car-tour" as he calls it. Unveiled Wednesday in Seoul, South Korea, the capsule collection arose out of a collaboration with automaker Hyundai, which tasked Scott with lifting discarded seat belts, taillights and even hoods from its lineup. his production.
The handmade clothing comes less than two days after luxury label Moschino stunned the fashion world by announcing the American designer is stepping down as creative director after nearly a decade at the helm. A fashion icon in his own right, Scott has a reputation for playful and irreverent designs, some of which have incorporated unusual materials such as inflatable pool toys. The 47-year-old said he wanted to re-articulate the remains of the vehicle into something that would be sculptural, inspiring and striking. Using his windshield wiper evening dress as an example, he added that the collection combined elegance with something very urban.
So it's very French fashion in that way, but very cyberpunk in another.
Projekti shënon këstin e katërt të iniciativës vjetore të Hyundai “Re: Style”, e cila e sheh prodhuesin koreano-jugor të makinave duke kërkuar nga stilistë të shquar të modës që të rindërtojnë pjesët e makinave në artikuj të modës. Ndërsa vitet e kaluara kanë parë disa pjesëmarrës të shesin veshjet e tyre në xhiro me botime të kufizuara, krijimet e Scott janë një herë që do të ekspozohen në Seul për dy javë e gjysmë të ardhshme.
Disa prej tyre ndoshta do të jenë shumë, shumë të vështira për t’u veshur në çdo rast, sepse ato nuk janë shumë tradicionale në atë mënyrë. Pra, ata janë më shumë një frymëzim.
Like many things in his career, Missouri-born Scott traces the project's inspiration to his grandmother, who not only taught him how to sew, but also took everything they used and re-articulated it into something else. He recalled, for example, how she would reuse plastic bread bags by weaving them into rugs, braiding them into jump ropes or crocheting them into pieces of toilet paper.
I think today we would call her an artist.