From saturated color slides to anoraks, it was a season of energy and optimism.
With fashion week in New York, London, Milan and Paris, the biggest fashion trends of spring 2018 have come for season buyers and publishers. Here are the biggest fashion trends in spring 2018 WWD. Transparent in saturated colors and anoraks, the season was full of energy and optimism.
Here are some important points. Click on the gallery above for a complete overview of trends.
Americana: Raf Simons talked again about the American dream for spring, which he described as his own special way; while Laura Kim and Fernando Garcia were a cheerful and lively rally with tons of streaks and stars between self-portrait, Phillip Lim and Maria Cornejo.
Anoraks: There was certainly a great urban atmosphere of the 90s, which spread in different ways, but the common element was the windbreaker / parka / anorak. Whatever its version, it will be omnipresent in the coming season – super-casual versions in public school, the chic outfit of Oscar de la Renta.
High Denim: Fantastic pants, anyone? Maybe chic jeans? The American staple was formally treated at the spring shows because the designers paired them with formal wear and in some cases have enough sleep for them to attend a gala.
Saturated colors: No neutral soil here, the statement was clear regarding the preferred spring palette: bright and saturated hues, either monochrome or tinted with Tom Ford.
Transparencies: Transparent, revealing skin tissues have been shown in translucent clothes that leave little room for imagination, but clever cuts.
Mixed Copies: London was not just a city with an eccentric palette, but also did not disappoint when it came to playing daring designs. From flowered polka dot to Mary Katrantzou, to subtle and casual variations like Burberry’s patterned knitwear, there was a choice of dishes for every occasion from day to night.
Pastel: Where New York has chosen vibrant and rich colors, London chose a softer color scheme in pastel and dusty tones in the spring. Romantic overtones have sprung up on almost every show, including J.W. Anderson, Peter Pilotto and Emilia Wickstead.
Satin and Shine: Satin was the dominant fabric for London shows for two reasons. First, its brilliance immediately raises any silhouette; Second, its fluidity and inherent lightness make it comfortable to wear all night long. Christopher Kanes designer in Roksanda opted for dresses and flowing evening dresses.
Fringe: The Italian tracks were filled with an element of celebration par excellence – brought to life with parties that can be shaken from dusk to dawn.
Japanica: Designers have long inspired the most distant cultures and ended up in Japan this season with tangerine necks and kimono styles that featured prominently on the catwalks.
Tulle: It’s festive, it’s glamorous and it’s pure! Tulle was the favorite fabric of the Milan Salons.
Utilities: Multi-sockets and multi-dumpers seem to suit today’s multi-vendor women.