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Noe Bernacelli 7.2.7 Haute Couture F/W 2016 At VFW

Hey Everyone! I hope you have all been well and that you can’t wait to see what the designers at VFW 2016 were dazzling audiences with. Some of you might know that I’ve been anticipating Noe Bernacelli’s show this season! He is a Peruvian designer who studied in Italy.  I’m currently working on close to 17 posts that will be featuring the designers who showcased their collections  at Vancouver Fashion Week this season, and who’s shows I attended. I also couldn’t resist putting up this post about Noe’s collection because I’ve been so excited to share what I got to see last week, with all of you.

I became an instant fan of his designs at VFW F/W 2015 when I saw his floor length evening gowns that were sheer in all the right places. I felt as though he was channeling Elie Saab, and to see gowns with an incredible amount of detail in person, stole my breath away. This season Noe Bernacelli didn’t disappoint (although I miss seeing those evening gowns), with his 7.2.7 collection that lead him in a new direction that can be described as modern, while embodying the daring female spirit.

“This collection featured applications of crochet, lace, feathers, semiprecious stones, silk fringes, and leather are the protagonist of this innovative concept. The main colours were yellow citron, fuchsia and gold.” 

Now if you’re curious for a mini runway report: The models wore their hair slicked back, with subtle makeup- and my friends and I kept being reminded of Balmain, and Chanel throughout the show. The tassels on the garments, and the see through factor amped up this collection. Loved every minute of the show.

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“Noe is presenting a new era in which the romantic woman has liberated to embrace a darker, sensual and commanding version of herself”. Noe Bernacelli

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26 Comments

  1. Awesome post and the guy seems brilliant and yes very reminiscent of Elie Sabb haute couture show 😀Except it’s not haute couture…it’s ready to wear! Haute couture usually presents at Paris. You have to be invited to be part of the haute couture movement . There are specific rules 1)
    design made-to-order for private clients, with one or more fittings; 2)
    have a workshop (atelier) in Paris that employs at least fifteen staff members full-time; 3)present a collection of at least fifty original designs to the public every fashion season (twice, in January and July of each year), of both day and evening 4)garments.have at least twenty full-time technical people, in at least one workshop (atelier).
    Now some designers copy haute couture techniques but still ain’t haute couture.
    But really gorgeous and I hope I don’t come off snobby 😛

    Liked by 1 person

    • Desr hipster, I’m aware of the rules for haute couture ateliers. However when a designer also makes an item with high quality, and it’s made to order and to tailor to a clients needs they will also use that term. I’m also not here to offend the designer as his website, and fashion week PRess release states “haute couture”. I’m actually in the works of writing about the history of haute couture and how it has English roots! Anyways hipster thrift girl, thank you for your comment ! And for enjoying the collection!! And I’m glad you took the time to put in your comment 🙂 xoxox Zaychishka

      Liked by 1 person

      • I know 😜studied fashion design and understand some designers love using that term. 😀Except this designer is using wrong term …even if he does use techniques of it 🙂 I know it sounds fancy to some designers.
        But cannot wait to read your next blog post . You have a great sense of style

        Liked by 1 person

      • Aww . I’m not here to offend you or the designer. 😀I know they are brilliant pieces and I’m sorry if I did. I just know that term is thrown around a lot . I was even told by teachers, pieces that use all the techniques of haute couture are not haute couture- they have to present in Paris. Which is stupid in my eyes 😝

        Liked by 1 person

      • ( Oh no you did not offend me at all! I’m going to blame the traditionalists over at the chambre syndicale) I agree with you, it is kinda stupid, and prestigious all at the same time. Lol

        Like

  2. Me too….we should collaborate sometime 😜 I agree , I think as long as the designer follows the school of it , it should be considered haute couture. Aww I’m glad I didn’t offend you, I’m just a bit of a nerd when it comes to these things. I loved my history of fashion class the most . That’s the last thing I want to do…😛is offend anyone.

    Liked by 1 person

    • I like that you are nerding out here, it shows that you’re passionate, and that you invest a great deal of time reading and thoroughly enjoying history, and fashion history. Hehe a collaboration would be lovely!! 🙂 And ps I’m not great at sewing either lol ( I was reading your about page – you’re a stylist??? )

      Liked by 1 person

  3. Amateur one but yeah that’s the dream. I worked at different fashion design companies , hated it. 😝I used to cry when I was sewing…I think there are more tears on my garments then actually stitches on them . But stay in touch , I love people who are passionate about fashion

    Liked by 1 person

  4. Look at how this blog has developed! You are really writing and posting some terrific pieces. I enjoyed the runway looks– especially the open curve of the back/hip exposure. The fringe addition with those shoes- says 20’s to me which was a time of strength and sensual energy in the US so I’m curious about the political and social landscape influencing his description…will do some research on that. I’m always learning.

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    • Thank You, Ret! 🙂
      I also haven’t forgotten about your question (But I didn’t get a chance to put in interview requests, because I almost canceled attending VFW) However I will be doing my best to get your question answered! 🙂
      I love that you see the 20’s, fashion is wonderful for the interpretations…from viewers to the designers and what they create each season…learning is always good for the mind, and soul.

      Like

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