Parisian runway fashion shows started off with the new Cédric Charlier's collection featuring some seriously stylish contrasting elements. Check it out!
The Cédric Charlier's fall 2013 collection was among the
first to be showcased at Paris Fashion Week. There was an
interesting line inspired by the patterns of painting movement Art
Brut and the surrealistic colors of Dutch Master Brueghel. Well,
architecture was the main source of the Belgian designer's
creations for the upcoming cold-weather season. “It's a contrast to
how I normally work,”” said Charlier. “The architecture is
something I wanted to push more than before.”
So, what to expect for fall 2013? Well, Cédric Charlier brought a particular yet beautiful combination of contrasting elements starting with darker looks and ending with fun and flirty prints and eye-catching hues. Okay so, black and navy blue are no sartorial news. In fact, these are already timeless classics. However, Charlier managed to reinvent the trend playing with shapes and textures. Mastering the art of layering, the designer mixes different lengths, shapes and fabrics.
The new Cédric Charlier fall 2013 collection was
definitely one pleasant surprise and a great way to start Paris
Fashion Week. The designer, who spent six years in Alber Elbaz’s
team at Lanvin and worked four seasons as artistic director at
Cacharel, shown his first eponymous line in February 2012, in
Paris. And his creations got immediate attention from both
international press and buyers.
Well, besides the black and navy combos, Charlier also injected a little fun into his fall 2013 collection. The excitement began in the second part of the show. There were bright pinks, greens and notice-me-now patterns which, according to the designer, were inspired by medieval painter Brueghel. The line featured sexy mini dresses, pencil skirts, pants and coats as well as suits in fluorescent hues and cheerful yet chic patterns. Check out the latest Cédric Charlier fall 2013 collection from Paris Fashion Week and get inspired!
Photo courtesy of Cedric Charlier