New York Fashion Week is here—and while little compares to
catching all the front-row action, watching from the comfort of your couch with your hair in a top bun comes pretty close. Thanks to the magic of livestreams, you can see the hottest shows instantly—but that doesn’t mean you need to skimp on style. We’ve put together the perfect looks for your streaming parties—so grab your girls, get comfy and prepare for Spring/Summer ’16!
We’re in a LTR with everything sporty, and it’s getting serious. Think skinny joggers, bold logos, striped cuffs and waistbands. No hand-eye coordination required.
There’s no better way to get cozy than to curl up in a chunky knit sweater. Go for heathered shades and statement Nordic prints. Just add friends & ice cream.
Channel that cool, understated look that launched a thousand 90’s-inspired Instagrams. Soft tees & tanks meet loose, model-off-duty shapes and mesh details. Watch the runways for the next new simply sexy trend.
2014 has kicked off with some of the most gorgeous and unique menswear collections. While it is inspiring to see what is hot on the catwalk, sometimes it’s also a bit overwhelming. We are here to help you out on how to bring looks from the runway into your everyday wear.
This Autumn/Winter collection was all about the prints, shades, and leather detailing. To recreate a more toned-down version of this look, try going for a gray suit with a subtle plaid print. To tie it all together, throw on a pair of leather oxfords.
Lou Dalton’s collection was built on a foundation of neutrals sprinkled with pops of patterns. Start with a solid pullover sweater layered on top of a camouflage dress shirt (or any bold-patterned shirt). Cuff the bottoms of your jeans or pants to show off your lace-up boots.
Think classy meets sporty, and you’ve got this Autumn/Winter’s standout trend. It’s time to grab your bomber jackets, baseball caps, and trending sneakers. To throw in a classy twist, pair them with chinos or pants and a fitted sweater underneath.
As a child, Elsa Peretti visited Santa Maria della Concezione, a church in Rome. Mesmerized by the ossuary in its Capuchin Crypt, she returned home with a bone in her pocket, much to her mother’s dismay. But Peretti found it lovely, not macabre. It was the inspiration that would later be translated into the Bone cuff—beautiful, bold and sculptural.