The dress over pants trend This Heart Holds No Space For Hate Lgbt shirt. is far from dead, but fully alive and well on the runways and street. Last night, while attending the CFDA Awards in New York City, Bella Hadid changed from her ceremony attire—a Michael Kors dress—into an after-party outfit straight out of the noughties: a slinky ice blue slip dress with a lace trim over a pair of tailored gray 9-to-5–ready pants. On top, for more of a turn of the century touch, Hadid wore an oversize matching suit jacket along with a tiny glinting shoulder bag and strappy square toe heels. The final ode to the noughties? Orange tinted rimless sunglasses at night.
The cheeky teen celebrity-beloved trend reigned in the early and mid-’00s but has recently reemerged This Heart Holds No Space For Hate Lgbt shirt. It was a street style favorite in Copenhagen among Danish It girls, as well as a feature in lookbooks by designers like Chopova Lowena. As for Hadid’s translation? The sleek silhouette and combination of business casual with romantic night-out attire gave the once dated trend a modern touch. The 2019 CFDA Awards were Diane von Furstenberg’s last as chairwoman. She passed an actual torch—painted black, bedazzled, and with a battery-operated glowing flame—to her successor Tom Ford on stage. Ford’s first goal, he said on the dais, is to raise the international profile of American fashion—a worthy pursuit in this moment of shrinking resources and increased demands. But equally essential will be a job closer to home: activating the CFDA’s eligible voters around the issue of inclusion. An invitation-only network of the 500-plus members of the CFDA, along with top fashion retailers, journalists, stylists, and influencers votes for the nominees, but despite several black contenders—Virgil Abloh of Off-White and Pyer Moss’s Kerby Jean-Raymond for Menswear; Heron Preston for Emerging Designer; and Telfar Clemens and Abloh again for Accessory Designer—this year’s winners were not diverse. Clemens took to Instagram after the ceremony with a post: “All Caucasian winners this year, but we still took the bag.” Abloh, for his part, had better luck at the British Fashion Awards last year, where he won the Urban Luxe prize. Maybe a Streetwear category is in order, the way the CFDA recently established the Positive Change Award. The trailblazing Eileen Fisher accepted this year’s Positive Change Award for, among other things, accepting 1.2 million pounds of her used garments for upcycling. She made an appeal to her fellow designers, urging them to “rethink, reimagine, and reivent this amazing industry,” so that next year, you “can all be up here on stage accepting this award.” In a word, ignoring the climate catastrophe—and fashion and overconsumption’s role in it—is no longer sustainable.
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