Fashion is a dying art, and while we have seen a lot of trends that were once considered fashionable and iconic in our past, the art of fashion is in a decline.
What was once considered a stylish way to dress and express yourself is now considered outdated and a distraction from more important issues like family, work, and life.
Fashion is not sexy anymore, and as fashion is not a style, it is also not sexy to say that you don’t care about fashion.
And when people say that they don’t, they are often doing so as a way to express disdain or contempt towards someone who chooses to wear a certain fashion or to not feel like they fit into a certain category.
It is not fashionable, and it is not fun to wear clothes that make you uncomfortable.
So it is no surprise that we are seeing fashion designers, brands, and designers step back and consider the artistry behind their clothing.
Here are a few of the fashion designers who have made a big step to rethink their approach to their work and look.
Fendi’s David Lecomte (1955-2009) The designer behind the Fendi, David Lekmak, made a point of not trying to “fix” the fashion of the past.
In fact, he used the word “refashion” in his work.
Instead, he went out of his way to bring modern fashion to a modern day, making it more appealing to a broader audience.
Fancier and more modern, his work shows us that modern and contemporary looks can have the same feeling, and Fendi is one of the very few brands that are able to do that.
Karl Lagerfeld (1925-2009)(Source: Getty Images) Karl Lagersfeld has been an influential designer in fashion for decades, and in his time, his clothing has influenced the fashion landscape of the world.
But while his style has influenced fashion in the fashion world for decades and has influenced our own, his style in the 1930s was considered “outdated” and “uninspired” by many designers.
His designs are very specific and have always had a certain “look” to them.
Frank Stella (1915-1991) Frank Stella is an influential fashion designer, and his work has influenced countless designers.
Frank was born in Germany, but he studied in the United States, and he made his first major fashion design and design advertising mark at a fashion show at New York Fashion Week.
Stella was a man who wore his clothes as if they were his personal possessions.
His work has been a catalyst for designers to look at what it means to wear fashion today.
Michael Kors (1928-1999) The fashion designer known for his colorful, bold silhouettes has always been very influential in the modern-day aesthetic.
His works are still very popular, and we can expect more of them to pop up as the fashion industry becomes more diverse and the style more accessible.
Michael is a designer who has never been afraid to push the boundaries of what is considered modern.
Jean-Michel Basquiat (1923-1999)(Source : Getty Images/Bauer-Griffin) Jean-Marc Basquial, the designer behind iconic styles like the Chanel Breguet and Chanel Tango, has influenced all the major designers and brands in the history of fashion.
While many of his clothes were not original to his line, he is a style icon in his own right.
He created a style that is very much in the mold of a mid-century couture, with very simple silhouettes, bright colors, and high-fashion details.
The result is that it looks like the clothes you would buy if you were at a couture show, but is still so much more than just a coutury show.
Paul Smith (1912-2000) Paul Smith has a knack for bringing freshness and innovation to fashion, and is an inspiration for designers who want to break out of the confines of their comfort zones.
Paul is often seen wearing his designer clothes in public and making an effort to look modern.
The designs he creates and the clothes he makes, while still looking great, are not necessarily fashion trends that are the same or even trendy.
Ralph Lauren (1930-2001)(Source – Ralph Lauren) Ralph Lauren is a very famous designer, but his clothing was not as popular as other designers at the time.
Ralph, however, was able to keep his image alive and keep his work relevant by staying true to the style he knew in the ’30s and ’40s.
He continued to wear his suits with the same amount of elegance and style that he wore as a kid growing up in New York.
He also kept his style accessible to all types of people.
Donna Karan (1917-2002)(Source:(Karin Group)