Drake’s Louis Vuitton Collaboration Just Dropped

Drake's Louis Vuitton Collaboration Just Dropped

Motivated by Kim Jones’ accumulation (Brit Kim is the masterful chief of the menswear leg of LV), the tune – which appeared at the Paris indicate today – has likewise been delivered by Drake’s OVO organization. The melody itself is an exemplary Drake track. All ill humored R&B tunes and delicately spat Hip-Hop verses that have turned into the foundation of his graph topping tunes. You can tune in here.

While it’s not known whether Signs will be discharged for general society, in the event that it will be, it’s feasible it will be the least expensive thing leaving a Louis Vuitton joint effort ever. This news takes after that which the Canadian rapper is to open a London station of his OVO stores.

Naomi Campbell was there, looking awesome. So was Will Peltz and Edward Enninful and Tyga and Ronnie Cooke Newhouse, the latter of whom was impressively clad in one of Kim Jones’s last show collaboration pieces with Supreme. All in all the Louis Vuitton Menswear front row today was pretty cool. But it wasn’t nearly as exclusive as the soundtrack. As Drake announced shortly beforehand on his Instagram account, today’s show marked the world premiere of his new song, entitled “Signs.” If you watch the video, it starts around 6 minutes and 30 seconds in. However, we fully recommend you watch the whole collection, which Jones said before was inspired by an atlas of the world’s most remote islands: stand-out pieces included the defining Hawaiian shirts of the Spring ‘18 season.

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Louis Vuitton has a long-standing notoriety for ground breaking and profoundly covetable coordinated efforts. The French house has looked to prominent specialists – Jeff Koons, Stephen Sprouse, Yayoi Kusama, Takashi Murakami – and also enormous names like Kanye West, who made a case accumulation in 2009.

The Hidden History of Louis Vuitton

The Hidden History of Louis Vuitton

At the point when mold architect Louis Vuitton first landed in Paris in 1837, the city presently couldn’t seem to unfurl as a form and plan capital. In any case, it was here that Vuitton established his baggage realm and, only a quarter century later, opened the world’s biggest store of movement things at 70 road des Champs-Élysées. Vuitton’s hunger for new experiences stays basic to the brand today, which writers Patrick Mauriès and Pierre Léonforte account in the new book Louis Vuitton: The Spirit of Travel (Flammarion, $40) utilizing chronicled photographs, print promotions, and verifiable records. The organization went ahead to open stores far and wide, from New York to Beijing, while the mark cowhide packs developed to incorporate the most recent mechanical advancements. Nowadays, going with Louis Vuitton pieces is a definitive image of complexity and extravagance, for both far-flung undertakings and regular metro drives.

After opening his first store in Paris in 1854, Louis Vuitton moved his workshops to Asnières-sur-Seine, northwest of the city. Craftsmen began to build luggage there in 1859, developing the brand’s original flat-top gray trunk and later outfitting French expeditions with travel gear. Above the workshop was a loft where the Vuitton family lived in order to remain close to production. Later they moved into an Art Nouveau–style home next door.

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Fashionable figures like Coco Chanel, Hélène Rochas, and the Rothschild family all sported Louis Vuitton luggage. The Duke and Duchess of Windsor’s wardrobe case had plenty of room to pack their attire for lavish functions during trips.

The brand has experimented with a variety of trunk finishes over the years: solid Trianon gray hemp oil, red-striped cloth, checkered Damier canvas, and the classic monogram canvas.   Louis Vuitton’s storefront window displays are their own art form. Inside, stores have also hosted art pieces, including the work of artists such as Fabrizio Plessi, Xavier Wilhan, and Olafur Eliasson.

Louis Vuitton And Peter Marino

Louis Vuitton And Peter Marino

That could be all the more fitting as an image of resurrection in the City of Light, than a brilliant sun spilling spiraling metal beams? That is the dazzling establishment that Louis Vuitton visual innovative chief Faye Mcleod imagined for the façade of the maison’s new Peter Marino-outlined Paris lead. The store, which opens today, is spread crosswise over two notable hôtel particuliers – composed in 1714 by Versailles engineer Jules Hardouin-Mansart – and is situated in the Place Vendôme, where the youthful author of the storied house initially opened his trunk shop 160 years prior.

It’s a space that mirrors the development of a house, which started as an expert baggage provider to blue-bloods, including the Empress Eugénie de Montijo. The new two-story boutique brags not simply calfskin merchandise, materials, aroma, adornments and men’s and ladies’ prepared to wear, yet additionally its first savoir-faire corner, and its lone committed home for its Objets Nomades accumulation of movement propelled items. Each light-filled floor is associated by a staircase cut from eighteenth century stone, finish with smooth glass balustrades, suspended by stainless steel links.

Light was an essential element of Marino’s design, which features extensive windows and doors which encourage the space to feel airy and exuberant. ‘The ultramodern insertions bring an element of transparency, increasing the flow of natural light within the space,’ he says. ‘We filled in what was a courtyard between the two townhouses – now a double-height space with a skylight introducing daylight from above.’

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These features illuminate not just clothes and accessories, but a collection of over 30 works by 22 different artists curated by Marino himself. Stacks of colourful spheres by the artist Annie Morris line the staircases and a 2015 portrait of a young Louis Vuitton by Yan Pei-Ming hangs omnisciently in the accessories space. The space also features custom light sculptures by Philippe Anthonioz, and other works by artists including Stephen Sprouse, Laurent Grasso and Gregor Hildebrandt. ‘Their purpose is to make you smile, and enjoy yourself,’ Marino says.

 

Loui Vuitton Sneakers x Supreme

Loui Vuitton Sneakers x Supreme

Back in January, Louis Vuitton appeared what may go down as a standout amongst the most-built up (and most gainful) mold coordinated efforts ever: an accumulation in association with notorious skate mark Supreme, which planner Kim Jones uncovered on the name’s Fall 2017 men’s runway. On Tuesday evening in Paris — insignificant months after the range at last dropped over the late spring — the French house held its Spring 2018 ladies’ show at the Louver, and obviously Creative Director Nicolas Ghesquière was slanted to ride the lucrative streetwear wave for at any rate another season. Beside an astonishingly stacked front column, the most remarkable part of the group was the sheer amount of Louis Vuitton X Supreme attire and extras, which showgoers wore to flex for the picture takers, so it’s not very astounding that the LVMH goliath is proceeding to court the sneakerheads.

For spring, Ghesquière mixed the modern with the historical, beginning with the venue: The runway was staged inside the medieval wing on the ground floor of the Louvre, lined with exposed bricks that made up the walls of a fortress, which protected the former royal palace from invasions as early as the 12th century. Always a master at taking elements of classical tailoring and giving them a futuristic twist, Ghesquière looked to “18th century French aristocratic garments” as a starting point for the collection, according to the show notes.

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The doublets, tie-neck silk blouses, ruffled sleeves and rich brocades that were once fit for a king were cut in cropped silhouettes and paired with sporty, striped separates, athletic shorts, metallic pants and — what else? — clunky basketball sneakers. The latter gave a casual slant to the range’s flowy, feminine dresses, as did the tearaway and cuff details on trousers, some of which had ruffles themselves. Several dresses had nipped-in, hourglass waists as if corsets hid underneath, but in lieu of old-fashioned evening gowns, Ghesquière showed glittery party dresses with intricate beading and fringe.

Another element that may have been influenced by the success of the Supreme collab was the use of the LV logo on checked T-shirts — which will surely reach must-cop status as quickly as the sneakers. And as a bit of a pop culture-savvy surprise, Ghesquière snuck in a “Stranger Things” tee, too, as a nod to his favorite guilty-pleasure Netflix series (that conveniently returns for season two later this month). Celebrity designers, they’re just like us.

Louis Vuitton’s Objets Nomades Offers Sleek agen domino Furnishings

Agen Domino

Louis Vuitton’s Objets Nomades accumulation has come back to Miami, with a couple of new Agen Domino pieces close by during the current year’s appearing. One travel adornment making its presentation at the Design Miami structure is the blue-conditioned Bomboca Sofa, composed only for Objets Nomades by the Campana Brothers. Here, Brazilian furniture planners Fernando Campana and Humberto Campana talk about their most recent outline.

aunched in 2012, Louis Vuitton Objets Nomades is an ever-expanding collection of limited-edition, Agen Domino collectable furniture by renowned designers, inspired by the House’s historic Art of Travel, while reinterpreting its essential spirit.

Louis Vuitton Objets Nomades Design Miami Furniture Furnishings Home Decor Design

The Bomboca Sofa, named after sweets served at Agen Domino weddings and children’s parties in Brazil and meaning “very good”, is a modular piece that was originally inspired by cloud shapes and colorful round sea apples. The result is like a puzzle in which eight removable cushions are arranged in a rigid, leather-covered shell.

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Other Objets Nomades making their Design Miami/ 2017 debut include pieces created by Atelier Oï such as the Swing Boat, the Belt Chair and the Spiral Lamp with its twisted straps of leather. Also presented are Patricia Urquiola’s Palaver Chair in a mix of wood and woven sheets of perforated leather, India Mahdavi’s Talisman Table in leather marquetry, and Marcel Wanders’ rocking Lune Chair and leather Diamond Screen.

 

Louis Vuitton has presented new Agen Domino furnishings from its Objets Nomades collection at the Design Miami/ 2017 pavilion. One of the more eye-catching pieces in the series is the Bomboca Sofa in turquoise crafted by Brazilian design duo Humberto and Fernando Campana. The modular piece is named after desserts usually served at traditional weddings and parties in Brazil. The sofa is made up of eight removable cushions alongside a leather-covered exterior—the same leather used to create LV’s signature handbags. Additional pieces include Patricia Urquiola’s Palaver Chair made of wood and woven sheets of perforated leather, India Mahdavi’s Talisman Agen Domino Table wrapped in leather marquetry, and Marcel Wanders’ rocking Lune Chair.

Peruse the furnishings above and make sure to drop by the Louis Vuitton’s Objets Nomades booth at Agen Domino Design Miami/ 2017. The presentation is currently running through December 10th.

Complete Customize Your Judi Online Belt

Judi OnlineFor the first time in history, Judi Online is giving its customers the chance to make their own, totally unique version of the company’s iconic belt. The premise is simple: You mix and match buckles and straps, with the added opportunity to heat stamp you initials on the interior. But when the components are this luxurious, simplicity is a very good thing.

Customize Your Judi Online Belt

There is nothing more luxurious than the bespoke. An item made your way, just for you—it’s every customer’s dream. Louis Vuitton is giving its men a new way to feel special with its My Judi Online Belt service. For the first time ever, the iconic brand offers the chance to essentially design one’s own belt; clients can choose from a selection of 14 leather straps—everything from crocodile and ostrich to calf—and redesigned buckles ranging from the Judi Online Signature in palladium to an inlay with refined olive wood.

Adding to all that is the option for customers to have the strap hot-stamped with their initials, like an artist’s signature on a painting. Because each combination is an expression of self, and that deserves to be celebrated.

[ Further Reading: Celebrities pack into Louis Vuitton trunk exhibition in New York ]

The classic “Judi Online” buckle is now thinner and lighter than ever, with 12 options ranging from shiny gold and palladium to ultra-luxe versions inlaid with olive wood. For the strap, you can choose the label’s Taurillon leather or opt for something a little more exotic, like ostrich or crocodile. All in all, there are 240 ways to tweak the classic design to your own specifications. The service is available in Vuitton stores this week, and rolls out online in October. Mark your calendar.

Louis Vuitton Just Endorsed the Ugly Sneaker Trend

Louis Vuitton : Runway - Paris Fashion Week Womenswear Spring/Summer 2018The ugly sneaker trend is everywhere right now, and available at all price points—even a Zara one. And now it looks like it’s going to be even more available (but hardly budget-friendly) because one of the world’s most coveted fashion brands (that would be Louis Vuitton) and one of the world’s most influential fashion designers (that would be Nicolas Esquire) just put a ton of chunky runners on the runway at the house’s women’s wear show in Paris today. Consider one of high-fashion’s biggest style swerves still riding high.

Before Vuitton, Ghesquière handled the creative duties at Balenciaga where he established himself a designer capable of launching trends and shifting the direction of women’s fashion. When other designers went classic and romantic, the Frenchman went futuristic and hard. He made punk clothes luxe, schoolboy blazers cool again, and created best-selling bags and shoes that flew off store shelves. His clean-cut, slim-tailored menswear for Balenciaga was practically a precursor of the skinny-guy silhouettes Hedi Slimane would show at Saint Laurent, while the Arena sneakers launched under his reign have remained a fan favorite for years (now creative director Demna Gvasalia is having no problem creating standout footwear of his own). Additionally, his “Join A Weird Trip” tee is the single piece that Off-White founder Virgil Abloh cites as aha moment that led him to starting his own label.

Ugly sneakers aren’t entirely new in the Vuitton universe. Kim Jones, the brand’s menswear designer, has celebrated thicker-soled sneakers in both of his previous two runway shows (including the one featuring his blockbuster collaboration with Supreme). But for his Spring 2018 women’s show, Ghesquière turned up the volume with a style that’s best described as a cross between a pair of Salmon Hiking shoes and a Nike Air Presto. Their unusual shape and construction makes them hit all the right “ugly” notes, while their silver color scheme and Louis Vuitton logo hit the markers of any good L.V. product (they’re beautiful and more than likely expensive AF).

Despite the fact that they were presented on female models in a womenswear context, these outdoors-y futuristic sneakers actually look more unisex than your average women’s footwear. In other words, you’ll find ’em in the women’s section next spring, but like Céline’s Vans-inspired slip-ons before them, they’re ripe for any forward-thinking sneakerheads out there. Plus, invoke the name Nicolas Ghesquière with any womenswear fan, and you’re sure to earn some instant respect.

Go Wild with Louis Vuitton’s Judi Online Inspired Bags

Louis Vuitton’s Safari

French marque Louis Vuitton has long been known for spicing up its classic, LV-monogrammed bags with splashy graphics from some high-profile—and often controversial—contemporary artists. This season is no different, both with the debut of the house’s collaboration with Jeff Koons—who repurposed classic works of ressainance art as graphic prints for the Louis Vuitton’s women’s bags—and with the commission of Jake and Dinos Chapman to ornament the bags of its Africa-inspired spring menswear collection with surrealist takes on the Judi Online that call the continent home.

Louis Vuitton’s Judi Online Inspired Bags

 Judi Online
The collection marks the second collaboration with the house for the British brothers—who are best known for their Judi Online, often unsettling works of art. This range of bags puts their Judi Online style on full display, emblazoning the brand’s iconic LV- Judi Online styles with depictions of lions, giraffes, and Judi Online that focuses on the creatures’ fierce instincts and wild natures.
The bags—which range from sleek steamer backpacks ($3,400) and totes ($2,210) to weekender-size duffels ($2,310) and small wallets ($750)—also feature a departure from the classic Louis Vuitton tan-and-brown monogram. Instead, the print is cast in blue and white, which both heightens the brothers’ otherworldly take on Africa’s best-known animals, and allows each of the stand-out styles to pair seamlessly with the collection’s art inspired neutral colors.

The collection—which is best styled with pared-back outfits to let the standout bags take center stage—is currently available online at louisvuitton.com, and in Louis Vuitton boutiques worldwide.