Our Favorite Street Style Moments from SCAD FASHWKND Style Over Function? Micro-accessories are the new staple accessory.
Summer Swimwear Gets Chic with Flagpole NYC
The Great An Le An exclusive interview with one of SCADâ€™s most notable alumni.
VA L E N T I N A G O M E Z @valen_gomez
This publication showcases student work created for the Savannah College of Art and Design’s student run fashion publication, The Manor. Editor-in-Chief: Anthony O’Baner Copy Editor: Ka’Dia Dhatnubia Director of Publications: Adam Crisp Graphic Designer: Iman Sinnokrot Photographers: Angie Stong, Matt Sgambati, Lucy Hewitt, Christine Szczepaniak, Liam Graham Haehnle, and Hadley Stambaugh Cover Image by: Angie Stong © 2018 by Savannah College of Art and Design. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any manner without permission. All images are © the artists, reproduced with the kind permission of the artists and/or their representatives.
CONTENTS The Manor | 2018
8 12 16 22 24 32
Ed i t o r ’s Le tte r
Our Favorite Moments from SCAD FASHWKND
T h e Ri s e o f N ew “G ucci ”
Getting Social with ASOS’s Jovel Roystan
By Anthony O’Baner
By Nick DiGuilio
By Emilie Haupt
T h e Gr e a t A n Le
By Anthony O’Baner
Jewelry Gets Subtle for Summer
By Anthony O’Baner
F lawe d Fash ion
By Kat Sours
Summer Swimwear Gets Chic with Flagpole NYC
By Lian Najarian
Pierre Cardin: The Futuristic Visionary By Anthony O’Baner
L E T T E R F RO M T H E E D I T O R by anthony oâ€™baner
hose before us like to think that we are the entitled, eccentric, tech-obsessed generation who happen to have access to the world in the palms of our hands. But what that tells me is that we are the first generation who aren’t afraid to show that we confident in our talents, that we each have a unique perspective, and that we’re curious for more. In 2014, I entered SCAD intending to keep my head down until I joined The Manor. Immediately, without knowing what I was doing, an instinct kicked in where I began to tackle stories, editorials, and more for the first time. After four years of learning from my setbacks, what was once simple write-ups and concepts has evolved into well-informed opinion, and editorials with powerful narratives or commentary on fashion’s current zeitgeist. The freedom to make mistakes and learn from my peers, my professors, and faculty is the power of The Manor. After becoming the sole Editor-in-Chief, I discovered that The Manor is a platform meant to showcase the talents of all student creatives attending this university. Whether it be an editorial showcasing the talent of two fashion marketing students (pg. __) or mock advertising campaigns of student designers, which you’ll see throughout this inaugural digital magazine, this platform is for you, by you, to get better and to be better before entering the fashion industry. We, the next generation of fashion creatives: stylists, marketers, publicists, creative directors, and the many other roles the fashion industry has to offer, have a responsibility to push the preconceived limitations with our creativity and disrupting generational stereotypes that lie ahead; we have to utilize the technology we grew up with to research, formulate our own opinion, and inform others of perspectives unknown. And I, for one, plan on being at the forefront during our generation’s transition from student creatives to creative leaders. Will you?
JACKSON McCABE @GOOGLE___ME
JACKSON McCABE @GOOGLE___ME
The Rise of the “New Gucci” and the Impact of #guccihallucination Written by – Nick DiGuilio
ucci, as of 2018, is one of the hottest and top-selling brands with brand revenue up at 43.9%. This success is partly due to the creativity and success of Gucci’s new creative director Alessandro Michele. Michele is paving the way for his vision of the fashion house through mixing the classic brand icons with storytelling and a new creative view on fashion. Michele believes
fashion that allows them to express themselves and show their personality and Gucci delivers in a shiny red and green wrapped package. They’re able to tap into every market it hits and appeals to more than just one specific group of people.
in maximalism in all aspects of design– the grander and more unique the better. Gucci’s almost one-hundred-year history relies on its ability to adapt to the current trends and markets. In this day and age, people want quality
what brands like Supreme and Off White are doing, yet still be able to cater to new markets. The brand is cementing itself as not just clothes but as an experience, a story you can wear by putting on one of their products. Gucci is trying to
Millennials are currently one of Gucci’s biggest markets. 55% of their sales in 2017 were thanks to millennials. Gucci is able to do
expectations of one’s gender.” In a series of digital paintings, videos, social and environmental campaigns Gucci gave us a unique take on fashion through art and Gucci Hallucination rep- mythology. resents the new renaissance of Gucci. With this ad cam- Alessandro Michele took a paign, Gucci is solidifying its big leap by straying from position as an intellectual the traditional photo and brand that combines history, editorial campaigns on this literature, and art to create one, choosing to instead go incredible designs. Let’s start with work by Spanish illuswith the central theme of trator Ignasi Monreal. His Gucci Hal- unique blend of classical lucination. and modern art techniques It is deeply is what makes this campaign rooted in so eye-catching. Greco-Roman my- Monreal has previously t h o l o g y done work for brands like r e t e l l i n g Dior and Louis Vuitton as stories like well as serve as the artistic Zeus and director of music videos for Europa and artists like FKA Twigs. The redesigning digital paintings have been a the appeal- huge pay off for the brand. ing aspects Each one is interactive and of classic allows the viewers to view figures such and buy objects featured in as Mercury the paintings. The paintings and Arte- have also been created into mis. Professor of classics ambient ads as well, avoidStephanie McCarther, lead ing the standard billboard historian on the campaign, approach. The brand has explains, “These old Greek decided to select a painting stories were never meant to to be placed on the walls of be static. Atlas can mirror buildings across the world. our own workday exhaus- As of right now, you can tion and Artemis the refusal go see #Guccihallucination to conform to the traditional for yourself on buildings in transcend what it means to be a brand and they are quite simply turning their designs, products, and ideas into exquisite pieces of art.
Images courtesy of Gucci.
London, New York, and Milan. This campaign blends traditional ad tactics with innovative ideas. One of these ideas is the Gucci app which is quite honestly an immersive experience in itself. The app allows you to download wallpapers, stickers, and photos directly from the app to “Guccify” your life and social media presence. The app also allows you to take a more in-depth look at the stories behind the collections and campaigns. The introduction of Gucci into the digital age really came in 2016 when the website, app, and social media introduced a new design. The website and
app became more about the experience than simply shopping, offering a blend of engaging content and beautifully curated product pages. People wanted to shop on the Gucci site because it offered a unique experience consumers weren’t finding on other sites. The redesign was primarily evident in the social media accounts the brand maintain. Specifically, their Instagram went from lengthy write-ups and long posts to content-driven posts that showed Gucci more as an art than just clothes. This came with the introduction of #GucciGram which allowed artists to share their Gucci inspired works, this gave the brand even more
visibility than before. In the past two years, they took themselves from a luxury brand to enduring and interesting cultural phenomena. If Guccio Gucci was alive today, I think that he would be surprised and proud to see what his brand has become, going from luxury leather goods manufacturer from Florence to one of the world’s most sought-after brands. Over the past almost century Gucci has shown itself as an iconic and versatile brand that is constantly changing the rules of what exactly it means to be a brand. Through unique campaigns and collections like we see with #Guccihallucination we see how the brand is
turning into a cultural experience and creating fantasies for people through fashion. It will be interesting to see where the brand goes in the next few years, but one thing is for sure as long as Alessandro Michele is leading the brand we will surely see things that excite and mesmerize the world.
Get ready for WordCast this upcoming fall + winter 2018/19
Micro Accessories Creative Direction & Styling by – Emilie Haupt and Jack Vasconcelos Written by – Emilie Haupt Photography by – Christine Szczepaniak
mall, shrunken pieces and accessories have stormed fashion runways the last couple of seasons. We have seen anything from micro sunglasses to tiny handbags in the major fashion capitals.
outfit by experimenting with as Zara and ASOS, have different proportions. even picked up the trend and have tiny sunglasses and A micro bag may push you micro bags selling out on to only carry the essentials, their websites. since that is about all that will fit in them. These are Trying these mini accessory not only runway trends, but trends can add the perfect small bags. Even though we amount of flare your wardThese mini accessories can have seen micro accesso- robe has been looking for. elevate and add a quirky, ries from designers, such as Next time you are shopping, minimalist element to any Fendi or Dior, stores, such think about picking up one
of these fun, little accessories. A pair of small spectacles or a micro bag may add that missing liveliness to your outfit.
The Great An Le Written by – Anthony O’Baner
n Le is a name that you might have seen in a couple of your favorite magazines. His portfolio includes publications like British GQ , Numéro Russia, Vogue Taiwan (and Portugal, and Spain, and Ukraine), W Magazine, Harper’s Bazaar Vietnam, and the list goes on. Needless to say, the photographer and SCAD alumnus is well on his way to photo-giant status next to Juergen Teller and Mert & Alas.
usually got overlooked.” His parents rightfully supported his aspirations towards a creative career and 15-year-old Le was on his way from Ho Chi Minh City to the States.
After some years of boarding school in Maine and completing his high school education in California, Le came back to the east coast to begin his study in photography at the Savannah College of Art and Design (SCAD). But before his success, the It was at the university now-New Yorker left his that Le honed his photognative country of Vietnam raphy style and developed at 15-years-old to pursue the professional skills that his dream as an artist in have proven to pay off. the United States, alone. He suddenly knew that “People didn’t really apfashion photography was preciate artistic careers [in the career for him after Vietnam],” Le says. “Most something clicked during art and creative classes his sophomore year. “I 22
started to collaborated a lot with my fashion, jewelry, and theatre production friends and I always had a lot of fun,” he recalls. Most of his fashion-related work was exciting, personal projects he assigned himself. Figuring out how to get the best quality shots with technically zero budget, Le utilized every resource that the SCAD photography department had to offer.
tition, sponsored by American Vogue and Bottega Venetta with RED Camera. And he won. He unquestionably believes it is the most memorable project that he has worked on so far in his photo career. From facing countless challenges with booking models in Vietnam to almost having to pay around three thousand dollars to rent the
“I treated all my school projects as if they were real assignments from a real work place. That helped me have a sense of responsibility that goes beyond getting good grades.” Just a month before he graduated, Le submitted a project called, The Sea for the New Exposure compe-
camera that was required to be used in the contest, Le was close to giving up. “It was a surreal mo-
ment for sure in my life [to be awarded the grand prize],” he remembers. “After that, I realized anything is possible if you keep trying!” Having a major win under his belt, Le’s fashion photo career was off to a phenomenal start. What he enjoys the most, besides being a freelancer and choosing what clients work well with his personal aesthetic, is his ability to be as free and creative as he wants. More or less, it keeps him on his toes, which is needed since he says that he gets bored easily. The freedom to execute his visions, collaborating with the various, eccentric personalities within the fashion industry, and the sense of liberation from convention and reality are what speaks to him as a creative. Whether it be a reference towards his interest in fine art and art history, like his shot of Thom Browne wearing a crown of thorns, or a hyper-glam moment with Sarah Jessica cover with her boyfriend? Parker, there doesn’t seem I don’t think so. to be a moment that Le “The most exciting part can’t execute well. about that shoot was that His recent cover story for it felt very timely and currently,” Le explains. “It British GQ was quickly was the first time [British considered to be instantGQ] had a black woman ly-iconic. Iconic is the and man on the cover, and right term to use for this matter, too. Did you ever they look happy and fun.” He goes on to explain how imagine seeing Naomi Campbell on a magazine the April issue is a celebra-
tion of culture and diversity, and how it is always a pleasure to work with Naomi— and yes, Le is on a first name basis with Naomi Campbell. Casual. It happens to also be the best selling issue that British GQ has had to date. What is next for Le? He seems to be on to of the fashion photo world right
now, which he is. But because of non-disclosure agreements (I tried to get it out of him!), you’ll have to wait and see what he does next. Follow him on Instagram at @anlestudio to keep tab on the amazing projects Le is working on. Images courtesy of An Le. 23
Jewelry Gets Subtle for Summer Written by – Lian Najarian Creative Direction by – Lian Najarian Styling by – Camille Von Simson Photography by – Matt Sgambati Jewelry by – Sarah Swanson & Carolina Rodriguez
inimal jewelry is always a go-to. However, SCAD jewelry design students Sarah Swanson and Carolina Rodriguez prove that accessorizing can be fun and bold while remaining understated. Paired with natural elements, these pieces remind us of an authentic, artful, and simple lifestyle that are perfect for summer.
Pierre Cardin: The Futuristic Visionary Written by – Ka’Dia Dhatnubia
n April 20th, The Manor had the wondrous opportunity to visit the latest exhibition at the SCAD Fashion + Film Museum in Atlanta: ‘Pierre Cardin: Pursuit of the Future.’ Cardin is a vanguard in the industry with a 70-year-and-counting career, whose designs make one feel as if they are in the past and future at the same time, with 60s space-age aesthetics being Cardin’s 32
calling card. The exhibition features well over 70 iconic garments that span from the 1950s to the present, both drawing from the Pierre Cardin Museum in Paris, in addition to SCAD’s own permanent collection. While Cardin primarily works with 60s silhouettes, such as the sheath and straight silhouette, he reimagines the female form by adding his own
personal details that set his designs apart from the era-defining Mod trend.
draping the fabric according to the curves of the human body.
Most of his work utilizes a ring shape and variations thereof, which provides a futuristic touch that’s reminiscent of Saturn to the classic sheath dress.
Cardin not only designs innovative womenswear and menswear. His creativity expands into custom jewelry, bags, hats, and shoes that are also on display at the exhibit. Each piece is a work of modernist art, with large shapes and exaggerated lines and forms.
Cardin also uses the ring inserts and circle motif to create and exaggerate curves rather than simply
The color scheme is refined to graphic blacks and whites with the occasional pop of primary colors, whose punch is accentuated by their spare use. Other pieces play with muted greens, oranges, champagnes, and steel blues in rich silks and satins that challenge and redefine the commonly fluid flow of those fabrics. The graphic element also carries through in the striking mixture of geometric and circular shapes, providing an art deco vibe to his modern apparel. Cardin is a master of shape and line, using 2D design principles on a 3D form, sometimes exaggerating shapes in
order to further push the creative envelope. At other times, Cardin keeps things sleek and simple, allowing the textiles to speak for themselves. For example, the luxurious all-over silver sequin fabric used in his elegant evening gown isnâ€™t overly manipulated. The simple bat sleeve and deep-plunging neckline that leads to a simple black satin bow ooze effortless opulence. The dress seems as if you could walk the red carpet on Friday, then lounge around on your yacht the following Saturday.
Images courtesy of SCAD Fash.
Our Favorite Moments from SCAD FASHWKND
Photography by â€“ Angie Stong & Liam Graham Haehnle
Getting Social with ASOS’s Jovel Roystan Written by – Anthony O’Baner
“ ust call when you’re outside,” a text reads as I fidgeted for warmth in a cab speeding from Columbus Circle to SoHo. Two days prior to a drizzling New York City Sunday, the forecast gave a glimpse of what we dream spring feels like. However, that Sunday was a reminder that the city can switch its temperature as quickly as Usain Bolt running a 150-meter race. After hopping out of the taxi to windy, 40-degree weather on Prince and Mercer Street, I power-walked to the ASOS US office. “I’m here!” was the text delivered at 5:27 p.m. (I was too nervous to actually call), followed by a response and a door buzzing open.
Chelsea, his friend and colleague, before he introduced himself. We all exchanged small talk, shook hands, and then Jovel and I moved from Chelsea’s desk to a table with some camera equipment.
an upbringing — he’s a citizen of Saint Kitts! — Roystan grew up with the perfect, Southern-boy suburban tale.
He remained in the south to attend the prestigious Morehouse College in It was clear Roystan just Atlanta, where the likes finished filming one of of GQ Style Editor Mark his popular Insta-videos Anthony Green attended. where he quickly showcas- With a Marketing major es five or so looks around and Brand Management a theme. One of his most concentration, Roystan popular focuses on prom discovered his love of fashion and has racked up fashion when his friends more than 2 million views. convinced him to try out for the Clark Atlanta “How was your day so far?” Fashion Show. He got in, of course. That’s when he “It’s good,” he responds, began to have a, what he leaning back in his chair considers, a “low-level” incomfortably. “It’s been a troduction into how fashbusy one, but busy is usu- ion works on the surface. ally good for me.” With a rep for being one “Busy” involves a lot of of the fashion kids on The elevator doors personal and ASOS proj- campus, especially after opened on the third floor ects, such as campaigns, his feature on Morehouse to a smooth, chill tune strategies, and styling. He it-blog Late Boots, Roystan playing aloud, setting the says his mother’s work recalls one fashion tragedy tone. The sound was cool gene was passed on to him that involves purple skinny and one-of-a-kind, since it since she was always on jeans. And you know purwas a good remix. the go. It stuck with him, ple skinny jeans are not alongside other morals the move anymore. “Hey, come in!” he exand life lessons instilled by claimed with a smile, don- his parents. “I’ll forever remember ning a denim jacket over this outfit,” he jokes, a white Diesel hoodie and Growing up in Houston, before detailing the look. red joggers. He introduced Texas with a Caribbe“I [wore] purple skinny
jeans, a yellow striped tank top, and I think I had a beanie or a skully on.” We both sat in our chairs, envisioning a young Jovel rocking the vibrant, color-clashing look teamed with Chuck’s. “I pray to god everyone on my campus forgot that day.” But trial and error become important lessons learned. He knows his style now, after maturing as graduation approached: a statement, with a hint of sport. Never flashy. Speaking of graduation approaching (no pressure to you SCAD seniors reading this), he shared a story of how his hard work in college led to big opportunities—SCAD Seniors can relate to hard work paying off. He collaborated with Calvin Klein for the no names, the blog he was a part of with his best friend, in college and received press from High Snobiety; that same friend interned at Macy’s, which was Roystan’s first employer immediately after graduation. Starting out as a Merchandising Assistant
for Fragrance and Men’s Grooming, he had a feeling there was a career that allowed him to be the creative he’s always known he has been. A colleague of his peeped it, too. “Homegirl was looking out,” Roystan says. A social media position became available on Macy’s creative team and he got the job. Roystan was great at it, but something still wasn’t right. He got offered to be an ASOS ambassador during this time, and they ended up offering him a job in the same room we were talking in. Roystan points to a grey couch across from the table we’re at, implying that is where it all happened.
always fit the Eurocentric beauty standard, and the company develops initiatives, like ASOS Supports Talent, to provide platforms for young creatives to thrive.
want to do something, do it. And do it harder than anyone else.”
questions that he thought of that we will never know, he struck gold.
He’s cool, right? I know.
“If I could be a Spice Girl song, which one would it be?
But before we wrapped
“[Inclusivity and diversity] feels really natural to [ASOS], because it is natural. You can see it from our company culture, our customer culture— it just fits. It doesn’t feel forced, it feels really organic…I really feel proud of the company often.”
“That’s a great question. So, if you could be a Spice Girl song, which one would it be? And why?” “I’ll say, ‘Say You’ll Be There,’” he smiled. “Why?”
“Not because any of the Being a young, black up our chat, you know I Spice Girl songs make sense, executive and creative is had to put him on the spot but because it’s a bop and it something to be proud with a gotcha question. makes you feel something; of, too. Roystan’s current “What’s one question that and I just want to be there state of happiness and you’ve reaaallly wanted to for people to be a source of success is thanks to his be asked?” inspiration, although that ability to adapt. He knew isn’t what the song is neceshow to play the game in He laughed, “I don’t sarily about.” Well-played, the fashion and influencer know. That’s tough.” and a great song choice was “I thought they were just industries, and clearly he’s He pondered with both the perfect ending to our saying ‘hey, would you played it well. hands on his cheeks, wonderful talk. want to work here?’ just to laughing since he spotted talk, not in seriousness.” “Play the game and know Chelsea turned around Be sure to follow Jovel on But they were dead seriwhat environments you interested to hear his his Instagram account at ous. A week later, he got are trying to get in,” he response, too. After three @jovelroystan to see what the offer letter, left Macy’s, says as his final words of stints of giggles and, greatness he creates next. and now Roystan holds advice. “But also…if you I’m pretty sure the three the title of Social Media Executive for a company he’s been a loyal shopper to for over 7 years. Not only does Roystan feel like he’s a part of something, he is a part of something. ASOS’s company culture remains to be one of the most creative and diverse in the world. Products catering to all body types, models seen on the website don’t 42
Images courtesy of Jovel Roystan
Flawed Fashion: Behind the Scenes of Body Positive Campaigns Written by – Kat Sours Graphics by – Max Condon
he 21st century lives and breathes by means of artificial production. Fashion is no exception. Emaciated, airbrushed models that once decorated the covers of magazines and ad campaigns have been replaced with culture’s most recent craving– inclusivity. Plus size models, models of different races and genders, models who aren’t even models but activists and professionals are the new faces of the fashion industry. Brands are turning advertising away from people’s aspirations and onto their realities. For the first time in history, real people appear across glossy magazine spreads and in pixelated ad campaigns. While this may seem like leaps and bounds for an industry foreign to the concept of inclusivity, there is a catch. Several of these companies are using body positivity as a gilded coating to the discrimination that remains behind closed doors. They 44
are simply capitalizing on vulnerabilities.
of “sustainable” and “fair trade.” This is true for two popular online fashion Almost every day there is brands, Everlane and The a new headline about an- Reformation, who both other ready-to-wear brand started as sustainable comreleasing a campaign with panies that have just now the slogan “body positive.” gone “body positive.” Those slogans are often grouped in with the label With the debut of its line
of intimates earlier this Spring, Everlane also debuted its employment of models of all shapes and sizes. Different styles adorn different models, exhibiting how the garments would look on different women. However, these models don’t represent every woman. It’s in the nature of the name “model,” that these figures are still ideal figures in the sense that they represent the marketable sizes, yet fail to include those who do not fit into such categories. Women are still ordering the product based on how it looks on someone else, so Everlane is going to make sure that it looks good. Is this branding genius or a cunning facade? It’s difficult to decide because, again, it is the nature of the industry. Unfortunately, it is impossible to represent every size and minority as the face of a campaign.
However, what is possible is sustaining equal representation behind the closed doors of a corporation. This is something Everlane does seem to be successful in doing, based on a quote given by founder and CEO Michael Preysman, “Your designer should understand your customer. Your designer doesn’t understand your customer, then that’s the problem. Don’t try to solve it by building a merchandising team that is going to stand for the customer. The right organization should be able to do it for both.” That pretty much sums up successful and authentic advertising. Although the brand has its flaws, Everlane seems to be faithfully facing the future of fashion marketing.
ity” in collaboration with “curve model,” Ali Tate Cutler. It seems that The Reformation may have failed to do their research when choosing a face for the campaign since Cutler was called out in 2016 for “fat shaming” obese people on Instagram. Her argument was that, due to her role as an environmentalist, she believed “being obese [is] simply bad for the environment” and she doesn’t “care about people’s health who are fat.”
Upon hearing news of the collaboration, the plus size fashion community was not pleased and refused to stay silent. If The Reformation was already aware of the scandal before hiring Cutler, they must have expected this sort of backlash and must have assumed it wouldn’t preThe same cannot be said cipitate too much damage for the coveted fashion to sales. However, if they brand The Reformation. happened to be unaware This sustainable online of Cutler’s history, it is shop was one of the first a perfect example of of its kind and definitely the most successful. It gave the lack of depth and way to a wave of sustain- research that exists within the majority of body able, trendy fashion, and positive campaigns. It its practices in sustainalso speaks to the lack of ability are remarkable. The Reformation website diversity that exists in The Reformation’s corporate transparently describes office, considering a plus how their clothing is size officer of the compasourced and made. ny most likely would not Unfortunately, that trans- have let this marketing mistake slide. parency appeared a little more opaque in their most recent ad campaign, cap- This leads to the most italizing on “body positiv- prominent issue: the
overwhelming lack of representation. There is not only lack of representation in terms of weight and size, but in every aspect of diversity: skin color, disability, sexuality. The list goes on and on. What is even worse is that several of those minorities have been denied their own ad campaign.
featuring models that are anything other than tall, frail females.
A designer like Christian Siriano must be commended for trailblazing into the high-end fashion vortex with a collection modeled by people of all sizes, ethnicities, and sexualities. It is groundbreaking. Actions like this spark Activist and fashion writer hope in marginalized Sinead Burke has spoken communities that have heavily about this, as she been excluded from the was born with achondro- homogeneous community plasia and is a little perof fashion. son. Burke was a featured guest at SCAD Style 2018, These are the flaws in the where she shared her exlaws of fashion, and at perience feeling excluded times the battle for change from the industry because seems like a losing one. of the limited options The companies attempthanded to her when it ing to be inclusive are came to clothes. Not only not always authentic, and that, but the few compamost brands are still not nies that do have clothing attempting it at all. Howlines for handicapped or ever, what seems to be disabled people are poorly forgotten is that change designed and obviously will not happen overnight. not designed by someone The fashion industry is who has experienced a already leaps and bounds disability themselves. This from where it was ten shows that there is a lack years ago. People are of empathy. calling for change, change that arises in the wake of Burke has, however, found discrimination. This has great success working with proven true in the world’s Dior to create clothing political climate, and fashthat properly fit little peo- ion will soon follow suit. ple like herself. This is a pleasant surprise, considering that high-end fashion is the last market to break the glass ceiling of inclusivity. Gucci, Chanel, Hermes– the cult brands that define fashion have yet to release a campaign
Summer Swimwear Gets Chic with Flagpole NYC Photography by – Angie Stong Styling by – Cali Artiques
The Manor is the official fashion publication of the Savannah College of Art and Design (SCAD). With the platform, student creatives deliver...
Published on Jul 16, 2018
The Manor is the official fashion publication of the Savannah College of Art and Design (SCAD). With the platform, student creatives deliver...