The NY Fashion Week 2014 was a new-fangled affair. In particular, it featured spring seasonal ensembles that lit a spark in the dark.
Style and fashion retain their youthful roots no matter what. The onlookers faced an overkill situation at the Marc Jacobs show, where neon lights and giant speakers created a strange chiaroscuro and musical medley for their senses alone.
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The rave scene was fully turned on and so was the audience. Rave is basically all about idealist thinking taken to the nth degree. It is a fun-loving yet straightforwardly serious look that inspires the culture of today.
You feel that you are a part of something much bigger than the small microcosmic entity that you yourself are. Marc Jacobs’ collection is meanwhile an attempt at breaking on through to the other side a la Jim Morrison (The Lizard King).
“I was at the Haçienda,” Ms. Bartley told NYTimes, referring to Manchester’s infamous club. “My mom still doesn’t know.”
The youth-oriented 60s generation still lives on despite having been co-opted by the wicked establishment. The artistry and the strangely plastic materials used for the dresses led to a lot of excitement among the viewers.
Dotted three-piece swimsuits and shirts with crop tops were the order of the day this time around. Among the starlets present on the occasion were: Miley Cyrus, Whoopi Goldberg and Perez Hilton.
The high notes of excess got struck and finally the show was a phenomenal success in spite of some loose ends. The party was just getting started and the night was still young as far as the fun-loving crowd was concerned.
Fashion is fickle. There is no doubt about that. But style is a much more permanent thing. It has staying power and lasts much longer than the fads of fashionable models.
That is why this particular show which got held in the heart of New York (The Big Apple) was a happening event that carried weight on the event-o-meter register.
It raised the temperature by its sexy hotness and claims to have changed the Zeitgeist even though by an infinitesimal amount only. Such fresh and free vistas ought to be welcomed into the cultural space of the developed countries where there is such a thing as expression instead of the usual repression found in the Third World.