Wednesday, December 8, 2021
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Here’s what you missed

Here’s what you missed

Photo: John Lamparski / Getty Images for NYFW: The Shows

Here, ten moments from New York Fashion Week you may have missed:

Every season, dolls and dolls are a feast for the eyes. In the past, the brand has shown Ferrero Rocher heels and chocolate chip cookie belts. Last season, models walked the runway in cake hats. “So I was like, Okay, food upside down working,Said designer Carly Mark matter-of-factly. This week, she showed off cheese hats from Wisconsin – an ode to her roots in the Midwest and, incidentally, the Green Bay Packers game that happened at the same time as the runway show. “I love a little lowbrow-highbrow,” she explained. “I wanted to design a Wisconsin cheese hat, but in beeswax and beautifully sculptural.” She also designed slices of cheese and tossed in a head-of-Parm headpiece. “Because why not?”

– Emilia Petrarca

Photo: John Lamparski / Getty Images for NYFW: The Shows

Telfar’s introduction of Telfar TV was an exciting journey share performance art, share sincere. We’ll just have to wait and see what it * really * is. Did I mention it has duffels?

—Asia Milia Ware

Photo: Victor Virgile / Gamma-Rapho via Getty Images

After Thom Brownes show that featured a beautiful garden with statues translated as beautifully plain tulle dresses with trompe l’oeil greek curtain I asked the designer if anyone had plans to wear one of the dresses to the Costume Institute gala. He answered rather quickly and emphatically “no”. In retrospect, his answer makes sense: His more typical theatrical fashion was well represented at the Met, with Sharon Stone, for one, in a black embroidered costume. But still, I wish some beauty had worn the uncharacteristic Browne: a light blue or deep pink sheath in layered tulle with e.g. A fabulous masterpiece in black mesh by Stephen Jones.

– Cathy Horyn

Photo: John Lamparski / Getty Images for NYFW: The Shows

An Uber can make or break your show schedule. Friday night, Cut’s team had to get from Coach on the far west side of Manhattan to Eckhaus Latta deep into Bushwick, a land and water crossing away, in about half an hour. Our poor driver tried bravely, and despite a moment-by-moment update with the show organizers via text, we managed to pull up to the cordoned-off street where the show was being held, just as it was going on. And you know what? It was unexpected, blessed perfectly. Standing against the metal railings that blocked the show from passers-by, we had the ideal view: panoramic, unobstructed, complete. We saw it all as the sun went down.

Matthew Schneier

Photo: Maryam Nassir Zadeh / PIXEL / SIPA / Shutterstock

The pandemic changed the style of many people (including mine) to prioritize comfort. Maryam Nassir Zadeh, a cool-girl designer in New York, showed off a two-tone pair that made me feel seen for my current sweat-and-heels combination obsession.


Photo: Andrea Sabugo

Once in a while, a glance goes down the runway and you take a moment of separation and imagine yourself in a different time and a different space. When a model wearing a work by Edvin Thompson of Theophilio turned the corner of the runway, I imagined far away – 1,500 miles away, to be exact, at the Blue Lagoon in Jamaica. Given that his collection was inspired by his Jamaican heritage, I would say it is safe to say that it was a success.

– Joanna Nikas

Photo: Sean Zanni / Patrick McMullan via Getty Images

New designer Elena Velez debuted for the first time this NYFW season, delivering a terribly tempting collection through a gallery-style presentation. Velez’s commitment to local craftsmanship and collaboration draws on her upbringing at the Milwaukeean ports, which feels right on the pulse of fashion’s recent revision of folk art, but with a distinctly unique voice that feels down-to-earth and painfully beautiful at the same time.

Vivian Chuang

Photo: Photo: Alessandro Viero /

Maybe because Collina Strada was on the first day of Fashion Week, Hillary Taymour’s rooftop terrace in Brooklyn, at dusk, and her extremely eclectic ballad with friends and models young, older, children served as a great blast substance. Plus, the mix of garden colors looked good, fresh!

– CH

Photo: Sean Zanni / Getty Images for Chromat

On the last day of Fashion Week, Chromat, a bodywear label, had a pop-up show on Jacob Riis Beach, also known as People’s Beach, a popular destination for queer, trans and non-binary communities in New York City. It showed the latest collection in collaboration with the artist and filmmaker Tourmaline with a completely red look: swimsuits, monokinis, shorts and swim bottoms with soft package bags and matching bikini tops. The gathering celebrated transfemmes, non-binary people and intersex people “not hiding.”

– Andrew Nguyen

Photo: Randy Brooke / Getty Images for Moschino

Hairdresser Danilo was up until 01.30 and found the right accessory for his rainbow braids. The gumball-like pearls added just the right amount of zany, campy fun to a Moschino show.

– Kathleen Hou

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