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During Paris Fashion Week, male trendsetter collections are on display at Loewe, Hermès, Balmain, and Valentino

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<p>Jonathan Anderson’s newest collection for Loewe examined contemporary masculinity against the background of our social media-saturated world, set in a glittering environment where high art, fashion, and celebrity meet. The vivid pop art of artist Richard Hawkins completely changed the exhibition space, causing a visual assault on the senses and laying the groundwork for a collection that is equally rich in story and style. Actor Jamie Dornan was seen among the crowd, idly staring at sporadic pictures of himself weaved into pulp fiction video collages that ranged from social media to art history to paparazzi pics.</p>
<p><img decoding=”async” class=”alignnone wp-image-361635″ src=”https://www.theindiaprint.com/wp-content/uploads/2024/01/theindiaprint.com-during-paris-fashion-week-male-trendsetter-collections-are-on-display-at-loewe-her.jpg” alt=”theindiaprint.com during paris fashion week male trendsetter collections are on display at loewe her” width=”1073″ height=”604″ title=”During Paris Fashion Week, male trendsetter collections are on display at Loewe, Hermès, Balmain, and Valentino 3″ srcset=”https://www.theindiaprint.com/wp-content/uploads/2024/01/theindiaprint.com-during-paris-fashion-week-male-trendsetter-collections-are-on-display-at-loewe-her.jpg 549w, https://www.theindiaprint.com/wp-content/uploads/2024/01/theindiaprint.com-during-paris-fashion-week-male-trendsetter-collections-are-on-display-at-loewe-her-390×220.jpg 390w, https://www.theindiaprint.com/wp-content/uploads/2024/01/theindiaprint.com-during-paris-fashion-week-male-trendsetter-collections-are-on-display-at-loewe-her-150×84.jpg 150w” sizes=”(max-width: 1073px) 100vw, 1073px” /></p>
<p><strong>THE SOCIAL MEDIA COLLAGE OF LOEWE</strong><br />
The concept of divergence was central to this collection for the digital era. By deftly eschewing the notion of a singular aesthetic, Anderson presented a complete, fantastic mosaic of social media personalities, each with their own distinct flair and seeming taken aback, as if by TMZ or Us Weekly’s lens. Be advised that these imaginary people were not your usual celebs. The strange and unexpected were everywhere because they were Anderson’s vision.</p>
<p>A pink shirt seemed to have dropped down, exposing a naked chest in an inadvertent way, and a denim bow collar hung dramatically to the shin. A belt with a single-sided large buckle gave an air of spontaneity as if the VIP wearing it had been snagged before they could even tighten it.</p>
<p>In another location, an enormous camel coat was casually thrown over exposed flesh and matched with a blue shoe without socks, giving the impression that a celebrity was hurriedly leaving the house for breakfast and inadvertently stumbling into the paparazzi’s camera. There were tracksuits, leather trousers, and absurdly long cardigans that represented the whole spectrum of contemporary human life.</p>
<p>The collection peaked with Hawkins-inspired items, especially the rainbow trousers that combined a tribute to classic harlequin clothing with a modern flare, demonstrating Anderson’s skill at combining historical allusions with current design.</p>
<p>This season, Anderson tackled the intricacies of the digital era by venturing into more contentious territory. His most recent exhibit demonstrates how contemporary masculinity is changing due to the constantly changing dynamics of social media and stardom.</p>
<p><strong>HISTORICAL CHIC REIMAGINED BY HERMES FOR MODERN MEN</strong><br />
The most recent men’s collection by Véronique Nichanian for Hermès was a modern take on 19th-century elegance, combining elements of history and design. Her characteristic opulent simplicity is combined with an adventurous exploration of historical fashion in this exhibition, which is a sartorial voyage through time.</p>
<p>This season’s collars paid homage to bygone eras, channeling the ruffled cowls and buttoned neck fastenings of 19th-century jackets. An urban hood that was designed to mimic a leather panel at the neck was a highlight item. It went well with the collection’s motif of bulky, multi-layered apparel. Layers upon layers of coats on top of coats, all emphasized by big lapels and dramatic, upturned collars, were stacked not merely for warmth but also to create a rich, textured story. The big black platform boots added even more theatrical flare, giving each ensemble a brash, historical sense.</p>
<p>Prince of Wales check suits, infused with a contemporary touch such as a pop of yellow in a soft knit sweater, merged the classic with the contemporary. This season, blending classic elements with colorful bursts is a big trend.</p>
<p>Since taking over as creative director of Hermès men’s universe in 1988, Nichanian has consistently changed the brand’s appearance, eschewing the formal trends of the late 1980s in favor of a more carefree, contemporary look that emphasizes quality materials and simplicity. Her creations combine a hint of humor with sophisticated, contemporary elegance.</p>
<p><strong>The Black Men of Valencia</strong><br />
Designer Pierpaolo Piccioli unveiled a vision of Valentino that deftly struck a mix between creative expression and functionality against the opulent setting of the Monnaie de Paris.</p>
<p>The first piece of the collection was an obvious homage to traditional professionalism: black suits with black ties and big ’80s-style coats that suggested preparation for the workplace. This first introduction of the “Men in Black” look was a nod to classic menswear while also offering a glimpse into the future. An attempt was made to appeal to a certain clientele by donning an enormous white jacket that gave off a dapper flair and suggested a new, more casual take on formal dress.</p>
<p>On January 20, 2024, at Men’s Fashion Week in Paris, France, a model showcases a piece designed by Pierpaolo Piccioli for the fashion brand Valentino. The collection is menswear ready-to-wear for Fall/Winter 2024–2025. Sarah Meyssonnier for REUTERS(Sarah Meyssonnier/REUTERS)<br />
On January 20, 2024, at Men’s Fashion Week in Paris, France, a model showcases a piece designed by Pierpaolo Piccioli for the fashion brand Valentino. The collection is menswear ready-to-wear for Fall/Winter 2024–2025. Sarah Meyssonnier for REUTERS(Sarah Meyssonnier/REUTERS)<br />
Among such formality, utilitarian workman’s attire and denim items represented a mixing of many worlds. Additionally, Piccioli’s deliberate use of Valentino’s trademark vermillion provided a level of complexity. It was a nice touch that this use of color appeared to represent uniqueness within the confines of commerce.</p>
<p>The collection’s quality was always there, but it was understated. Long, bulky coats that embodied Valentino’s legacy of opulent tailoring and forward-thinking style felt fashionable. The overall tone of the collection, however, remained more somber, emphasizing the marketable, wearable, and useful.</p>
<p><strong>BALMAIN IS STARING AT YOU</strong><br />
Balmain’s Saturday night event was an explosion of sensory pleasure, evoking the spirit of the New Romantics of the 1980s. In Olivier Rousteing’s most recent fashion show, the eyes and lips were the main features. Vibrant colors erupted over a dark background, paying homage to the house’s history but also moving toward sheer, unadulterated joy.</p>
<p>A magnificent standout item, a double-breasted coat with enormous eyeballs embroidered on its sleeves and black lapels framing the eye-catching images, set the tone for the whole show. This established the mood for a collection that focused just as much on creating a statement as it did on the clothing. Bold, graphic artwork continued with a white shirt and tie that featured a big pair of rouged lips.</p>
<p>The eye-popping hues of vivid canary and violet interspersed with polka dots flowed over baggy coats, paying homage to Rousteing’s unconventional but classic merging of styles. A guy by the sea was shown in a trompe l’oeil print on a full suit set, which was among the show’s colorful prints and color-blocking highlights. Additionally, models from all backgrounds were included in the presentation, which demonstrates Rousteing’s dedication to diversity.</p>
<p>Under the artistic direction of Olivier Rousteing, Balmain has developed into a company that proudly embraces the future while simultaneously honoring its rich history. Balmain has always pushed the frontiers of fashion, from its early use of the swallow symbol in the 1950s to Rousteing’s contemporary interpretation of this heritage. And had a great time doing it.</p>


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