I don’t want to get ahead of myself—I know there’s still lots of mileage in winter yet—but try as I may, I can’t help but let my sartorial attention shift towards the new season and, dare I say, spring. Putting the “s” word to one side for a second, I do believe it’s important to keep your feet firmly planted in the present, but it does also pay to cast an eye on the future. Sometimes, seasons can change like the flick of a switch, and the last thing you’ll want is to feel caught out where your outfits are concerned. This is where colour plays an integral role.
Nothing has the power to change the tone of your look quite like the colours you choose, and I feel like, as new-in sections start to blend between winter and spring, I’m beginning to see a handful of dominating shades; six, in fact. These colours are pretty specific. Actually, I’ve noticed many brands are embracing niche colour names in their design descriptions at the moment, which, whenever I type them into a search bar, I find bring up the chicest pieces. There is, however, no searching required on your part. Below, I have assembled what I believe will be the colour trends to bookmark in 2022. From my own hunches to the very hue Pantone has proclaimed 2022’s Colour of the Year, scroll on to see the shades that look expensive however you wear them.
Kirsten Dunst is one of the most captivating performers of our generation (I mean, she went from The Virgin Suicides to Bring It On in the span of a year!), but even as the child actor turned teen screen queen was laureled among her peers, she coul
Liya Kebede, Kirsten Dunst, Langley Fox and more put their own spin on the Sonia Rykiel poor boy sweater for a good cause.
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What will we be wearing in 20 or 30 years if we don’t solve the climate crisis? That is the question we tackled for FASHION’s April issue — not to worry us all even more than we already are but to jolt us into realizing how critical change is.
Ayesha Barenblat founded Remake with the mission to create a more transparent fashion industry. And over the last six years, the non-profit organization (a “community of fashion lovers, women rights advocates, and environmentalists,” according t