For the first time in four years, J.C. Penney Co. Inc. has retooled its Worthington label, culling information from customer surveys, consumer feedback and information from the chain’s trend department.
Launched at the height of power suit dressing in 1985, the brand has always been rooted in head-to-toe options for working women. So much so that some of the early styles could easily have been used to dress Melanie Griffith’s character in the 1988 flick “Working Girl.” Over the years, Worthington evolved with the times and has placed a greater emphasis on versatility.
"You start one way as a baby, but why shouldn't you be able to choose your own path as opposed to culturally people telling you which way to go?" - Thom Browne at his men's spring 2018 show, where he celebrated gender fluidity. #pfw #wwdmens (📷: @delphineachard)
"I think that all anyone really wants in life is to have people understand us for who we actually are, despite everything," says Ruth Negga. The actress talks "Preachers" season 2 and more on WWD.com. #wwdeye (📷: Dan Doperalski)