Designer Jeremy Scott released the pictures from his latest campaign for Moschino. The campaign features Gigi Hadid, Kaia Gerber, Vittoria Ceretti, Soojoo Park, Rianne Van Rompaey and more. All of the models are transformed into aliens with their bodies covered in blue, orange, yellow and green paint. The theme of the campaign didn’t come as a surprise considering the fact that Moschino‘s Fall/Winter 2018 show featured models-turned-aliens.
Jeremy Scott is one of the most creative designers in the world with highly recognizable aesthetics. Now the designer transferred his unique design aesthetics into a makeup collaboration with MAC Cosmetics. Just like most of us lately, it seems that Scott is obsessed with throw-back vibes from the 90s. The whole theme of the collection very much reminds of those times.
Let’s start with the inspiration for the makeup line. Even from the first look, you will see that the designer was driven by music while creating both the packaging and the products. Music is one of the ways he expresses his vivid imaginations. And this time it helped him release a line full of “manic color for eyes, lips, and cheeks”. The Jeremy Scott x MAC collaboration features three palettes, packed in super-fun containers.
“I love how music can take a room and alter it. It makes me feel really cozy. It’s just kind of my house’s calling card. You could have a white T-shirt and jeans on but do this full face of makeup and it’s a totally different effect than a stripped-down look. I think it’s fascinating. I was just thinking about how many different skin tones there are and how many different types of people there are who love what I do and have such a range of beauty. I really wanted to be able to capture as many people’s personalities [as possible] at the same time.’- Scott told Vogue.
The eye palette, dubbed “LoFi’, includes a range of 29 eyeshadows. Jeremy made sure to involve vibrant hues such as green, purple, white, blue and magenta. The palette also includes shades like brown, gray, and nude which you can use for everyday makeup. It is packed in a fun boombox that follows the theme of the collection.
“Future Emotion’ is the tape cassette-shaped lip palette made of 9 bold lipstick colors including orange, red, fuchsia, deep brown, burgundy, vibrant purple, matte nude, pink, and dusty brown.
And the third palette is the cheek “Acoustica’ palette, featuring a satin powder blush in pink, a matte bronzing powder, and an iridescent highlighter. The cheek products are packed in a fun CD-shaped container.
The Moschino designer recently released a teddy bear-themed makeup collaboration with Sephora. That was just the start of many more creative outbursts from the king of the extravaganza. The Jeremy Scott x MAC collection will debut on January 28. It will be available at select MAC locations as well as online on maccosmetics.com. The lip and cheek palettes will retail for $35 each, while the eyeshadow one will cost $75.
Photo Credit: Jeremy Scott x MAC
Ladies and gentlemen, Jeremy Scott, the most daring and progressive designer is celebrating his 20th fashion anniversary. Not a single time Jeremy Scott has played on the safe side.
You may not understand or like his design aesthetic, but he deserves everyone’s respect. He managed to build a fashion empire out of eccentric designs that aren’t easy to sell. You don’t see people walking on the streets in graphic cartoon inspired bodysuits and thigh-high boots every day. But you see a lot of those on Jeremy Scott’s shows and probably wonder who buys them. The designer has a rich celebrity clientele who loves to wear his glittery graphic pieces. Take a look at the front row at his NYFW show and you’ll see only familiar faces.
Just for the records, Jeremy Scott did athleisure way before this style had a name and fame. For his 20th anniversary, and the Spring 2018 collection the designer did a throwback on his past offerings. His loyal spectators enjoyed the attention-grabbing ensembles as always. For Jeremy Scott, more is more. He paired snake print lace-up booties with graphic dresses. A lot of glitter, sequins, and rhinestones were involved in the Spring 2018 collection.
Jeremy himself walked the runway as he got a standing ovation in silver glitter ankle boots. A male model wore heavily sequined trousers and camo graphic t-shirt. You probably can’t imagine these pieces together but surprisingly the outfit doesn’t look like a hot mess. According to Jeremy Scott, the camo pattern is going to be big in spring 2018. From boots to separates and sultry coordinates, there are multiple options for the camo girls and boys.
The Spring 2018 collection features only statement pieces. The bejeweled see-through dresses left everyone in awe. Probably not the most wearable and comfortable pieces, but a central spot in everyone’s attention is guaranteed. It may sound unbelievable to you, but a lot of the designs are very wearable. Jeremy Scott’s sweaters, t-shirts, dresses, and pants belong to the bold chic’s everyday style.
If you aren’t willing to experiment, then Jeremy Scott has nothing to offer to you. But if you like yourself bold, hot and free, you’ll easily pull off a head to toe Jeremy Scott look. Note he has acid green see-through coordinates with a ruffled train in his Spring 2018 collection, just in case you feel extra.
Photo Credit: Marcus Tondo / Indigital.tv
Moschino’s fall/winter 2017 ready-to-wear collection for Milan Fashion Week was perfectly ready to ship out to customers. The show was novel with a lot of gag garments walking the runway ” say, a “handbag” made from a gold chain and a toilet paper roll. Nonetheless, Moschino, helmed by Jeremy Scott, made cardboard couture look fabulous.
Scott based his collection on the idea of an avid fashionista who is now totally broken. So despite the novel “packaging material” fabrics that were used, the silhouettes were clean and sophisticated, and definitely on track with what Scott’s clotheshorse would have worn before her untimely financial demise.
With the packaging theme, of course, there was a neutral color scheme for a good portion of the lineup. Scott took his theme literally, creating suits resembling cardboard with packaging tape and other cardboard-colored garments embossed with packaging stamps.
Regardless of one’s wealth or personal status, though, a central theme that Scott shows a heavy advocation for is recycling. Each time an order is placed, there’s one more box that will inevitably go to waste. So Scott seems to be saying, “Why not use the boxes the clothes came in as clothes themselves?”
The first garment to walk was a pencil skirt and blazer, with gleaming “packaging tape” crisscrossing around it, just like it would on a shipped package. The novel element here was a hat styled to look like a mini box as an accessory. Scott put the look on Kendall Jenner, so the show was off to a strong start from the get-go.
The lineup continued on with packaging-themed garments in trendy, mature silhouettes; even the edges of pockets on some garments were perforated to look like the raw edges of cardboard. Even with the interesting packaging embellishments, purely from a color perspective, the Moschino fall 2017 collection could have fallen flat.
But, of course, Scott would never let a Moschino walk down the runway in a monochromatic color scheme; a third of the way through his lineup, there was an explosion of color.
Sora Choi opened up the round of unexpected color with a jacket with a body shot design and knee-high boots with a matching explosive color scheme. It was a lot to take in, and much what we’d expect from a Moschino lineup.
It quickly turned into a vintage throwback. Some of the more novel garments were those with pictures of old Moschino looks on them, complete with the bodies of the models who wore them at the time.
One dress, worn by Birgit Kos, went back to Moschino’s bondage lineup. The top part of the dress featured a picture of a gold bodice, which panned over to even show the model’s arms. You can also see the hair of the model at the shoulders. In similar fashion, the skirt showed a black bondage skirt with the model’s hands on her hips. It’s almost difficult to note where the picture ends and the real garment begins.
As Scott told Vogue backstage, the collage prints were “ripped from the pages of Vogue,” and were all of Moschino editorial spreads. Just like the boxes, Scott seems to be suggesting that pictures of his clothes can make just as good garments as the real thing.
Photos courtesy of Vogue
For a designer, whose shows are generally fun and easygoing, Jeremy Scott‘s fall/winter 2017-2018 ready-to-wear collection unveiled at New York Fashion Week was clearly lashing out. The anger from Scott’s collection was clearly geared toward Washington, D.C., and the new presidential election in the U.S. Scott used the stage, a white shag carpet runway, to set the mood, but it was Jesus Christ that began the show.
Gigi Hadid opened the show with a patterned jacket layered over a pair of blue pants featuring a large photo of Jesus’ face on either leg. As the show progressed, a mix of male and female models walked wearing clothes reminiscent of artists like Elvis and Michael Jackson.
Backstage, Scott told Vogue he was trying to push across the point that people idolize and worship celebrities, when that shouldn’t be the case ” more specifically, those idols should not be elected as leaders of the U.S.
Scott’s way of showing anger might even go unnoticed by some. To those unfamiliar with the designer or his work, the Jeremy Scott fall 2017 collection on the surface is fun-loving and bright, but it is the finer points that show his anger and fear. Yet, that’s the beauty of his work. Scott finds a way to channel his feelings in his work without losing that childish design aesthetic fans anticipate every season.
For this show, a cartoon character with green steam flying out of its head was the perfect symbol ” especially considering the U.S. leader ” and found its way onto the perfect stage. In America, personal freedoms are coming into question, so there’s no better time than the present for someone like Scott to send his loud (in color and in meaning) collection down the NYFW runway for his fans.
There’s a lot to respect about the designer who can channel their work like this, especially without making any overtly radical statements about the cause of anger. Despite his clear anger, his collection was full of fun and freedom; this came in the form of fabrics and patterns. There were polka dots, neon velvet, bedazzled leather, fringe, and plenty of chiffon.
There was plenty of these fabrics amid garments with Jesus’ face printed on them ” in baby and adult iterations ” and there were also breaks for purely fun garments.
Thankfully so, too, because how cute is that little skunk with the “Love Stinks’ saying above him? Animal graphics are trending this year, but no one said they couldn’t be cartoon.
Fishnets were a common theme on Scott’s runway this season, and we hope that’s a trend that continues through next fall. It was a hot trend last season, so hopefully it’s a streetwear trend that sticks for a while. This worked against the cutesy garments Scott presented by giving them an edge, which added more depth to the line in general. It’s an easy way to take your fashion choices and spice things up a bit from your usual routine.
There was a lot going on in Jeremy Scott’s fall/winter 2017-2018 collection, but the easiest thing to say about it was that it was all about freedom and personal choice. The Jesus prints might play controversial to some, but Scott’s position seems to state that that’s each person’s individual right to decide how they feel about it. Whether they choose to wear that, or the blue cartoon head, or any of the other garments in this line, there’s room in the U.S. for personal liberty.
Photos courtesy of Vogue
Strong Eighties-infused patterns, pops of bright shades and nostalgic vibes inspired by New York’s pop art movement and club culture inundated the runway at New York Fashion Week today. Jeremy Scott‘s spring/summer 2017 collection paid homage to the city that hosted its runway show, while at the same time celebrating one of the world’s most whimsical and visionary artistic movements of all times.
Although New York and Pop Art are Jeremy Scott’s conceptual focal points for his spring/summer 2017 collection, the designer managed to filter everything through a youthful, cheerful lens, as he likes “to have a little bit of fun,’ while creating his signature pieces.
Fun and jocose indeed, the Jeremy Scott spring 2017 ready-to-wear collection brought both male and female models on stage, all dressed up in looks that, somehow, were cut to capture a sense of the undone. Nothing was perfect or too refined, in what could be regarded as a trick that gave the entire collection a fresh, carefree sensuality we yet had to see.
Mesh embroideries and skimpy crop tops surely helped the models and the proposals rock a strong, confident attitude, reinforced in this case by Jeremy Scott’s Eighties-inspired glam rock vibe as seen from the very beginning of the show.
Not for nothing, the Jeremy Scott spring/summer 2017 collection’s color palette was incredibly bold and variegated, with neon shades and black backgrounds often worn all together. Aside from the bright colors, Jeremy Scott’s way of revisiting the Eighties includes other stand-out features as well, such as extravagant latex-refined futuristic staples that deconstruct the figures and catapult us in one of the main sci-fi movies of the Eighties.
Although sci-fi-inspired motifs are one of Scott’s most recurring themes, this time around the American designer translated them to a more club kid inspired sort of pattern, meant to inspire us, while contemporarily subverting the norms instead of just being functional and practical if worn while driving a spaceship.
“[It] looks like a UFO landed on it,” explained Jeremy regarding his most bizarre creation. “I wanted to capture this mood, this mix of punk and S&M with kind of a disco glamour, but sci-fi at the same time.”
When deconstructing his creations, Jeremy Scott also experimented with one of Pop Art’s most familiar techniques: collage. For his collection, the 41-year-old designer cut and pasted oversized buttons, sequined embellishments and even patterns on most of his proposals, often reproducing them in sequence as if they were frames of still films.
If that wasn’t Pop Art-inspired enough, Jeremy Scott also treated us to bold, extravagant captions such as ‘Slime City’, ‘Hot Hot Hot’ and ‘Rated’ printed on oversized knitted sweaters, captivatingly introducing us to a familiar yet new motif inspired by entirely fresh ideas.
“I was just really thinking about New York City folklore, the early ’80s that I’ve read about in books and magazines,” Jeremy Scott said backstage. “These fun party scenes and these extravagant characters going around on the Lower East Side, and Times Square being seedy and having X-rated theaters.”
As for the cartoonish patterns and bare legs designed on the shirts and body-cons, Jeremy Scott precisely aimed at shocking not his loyal customers, but rather those who are not used to his way of perceiving fashion, as all of his proposals are specifically meant to be merely funny and inspiring.
“I like the idea that when people are wearing my clothes, they’re having fun,” he said. “They’re living life, and yeah, they’re creating memories for people to look back 20 years or so and think, ‘Wow, I want to be doing a show on the folklore of that time because it was so crazy!'” he concluded.
Photos courtesy of Vogue
Colorful, fun and perfectly sexy! This is an amazing collection of such a myriad of beauties, from the denim to the marble body-cons, the open midriffs and the sexy cowgirls, all mixed in one perfectly out-of-this-world line-up. Jeremy Scott has long been one of the most interesting designers on the market, bringing in a great sense of style while still maintaining a unique edge over the rest of the fashion industry. His creations have always been revered as some of the most lively and wearable in their crazy ways, no matter what manner of collection he brings about. It is just so very creative, with a general theme to each season’s presentation. For the Jeremy Scott fall/winter 2016 RTW collection, it appears that the designer has found inspiration in the countryside, with guitars and Western wear coming into play, with just enough skin bared to inspire a man to write a whole slew of songs for the ladies walking the runway.
Jeremy Scott seems to want to make America great again, and what better way to do that than through fashion? Electric guitars and electric colors on hand, the rockabilly effect is grand and just too perfect, combining the American optimism with the space race to put together pieces that complement the personality and characteristics of the average ambitious American female. Nothing is impossible, the outfits seem to scream and we could not agree more with the message being transmitted via fur linings and leopard prints, bright yellow pockets and guitar-print mini dresses that have us want to strum the song away all night long.
Colors that make up this collection include sunshine yellows and deep sky blues, emerald greens and red-orange waves, fuchsia pinks and gentle banana hues, along with fire truck reds that light the outfit on fire. We see black and amethyst purples, paler pinks and perfect whites, and then, of course, there is a cartoonish effect towards the end with Ren and Stimpy appearing on the dresses.
We see reflective leather and intarsia knits, animal prints and club-kid tones, lots of fringe and even crystal embellishments. Kooky airbrushed tees look pretty awesome and we cannot wait to get or hands on those incredible denim features, which can easily steal away our hearts.
The whole Jeremy Scott fall 2016 collection has a certain surreal charm to it, with a whole lot of American captured in every single outfit presented here. Culture seems big for Scott here and he takes on the challenge of capturing it on outfits with relative ease it appears, his imagination running wild and giving us a ready-to-wear collection on the New York Fashion Week runway that we will not soon be forgetting. We totally want those cowgirl boots though, especially in the buttercup yellow colo‚Äö√†√∂‚Äö√Ñ¬¢ring that is all the rage for the 2016 seasons, be it spring, summer, fall or winter. Fashion at its best here folks!
Photos courtesy of Vogue