Noir noir
Noir noir
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emmagleason:

Yohji Yamamoto, Spring 1999.
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y-3 ss04, l’institut du judo paris, october 9 2003, ph. villa eugénie.
10 years of y-3: the book.
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nock-nock-nock:

Yohji Yamamoto & Limi Yamamoto
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cotonblanc:


Radical KnitwearYohji Yamamoto, autumn/winter 1996–1997. Layers of woollen knitting worn under a ribbed outer garment, the single-bed knitting of the underlayers left unfinished and curled, in contrast to the ribbed outer layer which does not curl. Multiple-layered clothing was common at this time but may now appear cumbersome. Relaxed long cardigans replaced the structured jacket as acceptable outerwear.

Knitwear in Fashion by Sandy Black
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wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
wangzhihongcom:

Fuku O Tsukuru  > more
Client: Faces Publishing  Year: 2014
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kian0538:

An invitation to the Yohji Yamamoto 1st collection show in Paris, 1982 S/S.
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"Nearly every statement Kawakubo makes about herself is hedged or negated by a contradiction, and she resists being defined even by her own words. The desire to be unique and the sense of isolation that the feeling generates are a predicament common to artistic people. What makes Kawakubo’s clothes so attractive to them is precisely her genius for wrapping up the paradoxes of being a misfit and a cipher in something to wear that is magically misfitting."
Judith Thurman writes in a 2005 Profile of the Japanese designer Rei Kawakubo. (via killheji)
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obscuror:

Yohji Yamamoto S/S15
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spring-summer 1998, martin margiela