Miesmer was particularly interested in getting the On the dark desert highway cool wind in my hair dogs shirt in contrast I will get this fabrications exactly right. The cotton poplin, for instance, took several tries before she found one that was appropriately matte and thick. Most of Interior’s textiles come from Japan and Italy, and they also worked closely with an Indian factory to render some of the special pieces, like the silk knotted dress.Most of the collection has a whimsical twist. The Interior take on work pants are wide-leg trousers where one leg is white and the other is cream, and its suit jacket is asymmetrical. The classically cut overcoat is rendered in such a wide wale corduroy that Miesmer says when you run your hand against the grain, it almost looks like fur. But where the collection really shines is in the special pieces like a patchwork quilted opera coat in a rainbow of patterns, the champagne-color, hand-embroidered silk shirt inspired by a rug Miner found in Maine, and, of course, the firework-like evening gown. These are clothes that let you dream about occasions that warrant them—a candlelit dinner party that lasts until 3 a.m., maybe, or a black-tie event with a live band. Since this first collection is available for pre-order now and will ship in September, there’s hope that you could wear them to an in-person event. A re-emergence treat, if you will.
On the dark desert highway cool wind in my hair dogs shirt, hoodie, tank top, sweater and long sleeve t-shirt
Indigenous ribbon work was thrust into the On the dark desert highway cool wind in my hair dogs shirt in contrast I will get this spotlight last week when Interior of the Secretary Deb Haaland wore a traditional ribbon skirt for her swearing-in ceremony in Washington, D.C. Made by ReeCreeations, her vibrant skirt featured imagery of corn and butterflies, was covered in colorful ribbons, and made a bold statement of cultural pride. ReeCreeations is one of many Indigenous labels reviving the art of ribbon work in new, modern ways—as are artists such as Skawennati and Abigail Echo-Hawk. (The latter recently made a ribbon-style dress out of body bags, as a way to acknowledge how Native communities have been disproportionately affected by COVID-19.)