Lucky Brand, the Southern California lifestyle denim label, has forged a licensing deal with Parigi Group to manufacture and market Lucky Kid to department and specialty stores, beginning in January. The line will also be available on luckybrand.com.“We’re excited for the launch of this line, and believe that our unique Southern California sensibility will translate well to the children’s market,” said Dave DeMattei, chief executive officer of Lucky Brand, a division of Fifth & Pacific Cos. Inc.Lucky Brand has done children’s wear internally for the last few years, but now aims to make it a bigger business.The Lucky Kid aesthetic will mirror that of the women’s and men’s collections and will incorporate the brand’s signature novelty details, prints and patterns. The line is comprised of T-shirts, dresses, jackets and denim, reaching children 18 months to 12 years. Sizes will go from 2 to 16 for girls and 2 to 20 for boys.RELATED STORY: Fifth & Pacific Trims Q2 Loss >>Retail prices will range from $22 to $36 for T-shirts; $49 to $69 for dresses; $59 to $110 for jackets, and $30 to $69 for denim.Lucky Kid will initially launch on luckybrand.com, and will be aimed at top doors of Bloomingdale’s, Lord & Taylor, Dillard’s, Von Maur and Macy’s. For fall 2013, the brand will expand to infant apparel. Lucky Brand officials declined to reveal first-year projections.Parigi, founded in 1981, has an array of licensed brands, such as Puma, DKNY, Timberland, Nicole Miller, LRG and Baby Phat. Parigi, which is based in New York, also owns and operates the Hartstrings children’s brand, retail operation and e-commerce businesses.
@margotrobbie steps out onto the red carpet wearing @miumiu. The actress is nominated for “Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Leading Role” in “I, Tonya” at the #SagAwards. (📷: Stewart Cook) #wwdfashion
For @massimogiorgetti of @msgm, the Nineties are his favorite decade. “They had a huge impact on my personal growth. What I like of the Nineties is that they are not so precise in terms of style as other decades…there was actually a bit of everything,” he said. As seen on MSGM’s Spring 2018 show: tie-dye and a bit of grunge, two styles that are synonymous with the decade #wwdfashion #wwddecades (📷: @kukukuba)
Breaking News: @hedislimane joins @celine as its new artistic, creative and image director. One of fashion’s preeminent image-makers and trendsetters, Slimane is to join the LVMH brand on Feb. 1 and unveil his first fashion proposition for men and women next September during Paris Fashion Week. It marks a major homecoming for Slimane, who cemented his reputation – and influenced men’s tailoring for more than a decade – as the designer of Dior Homme between 2000 and 2007. He went on to reinvent and ignite the house of Yves Saint Laurent, which he rechristened Saint Laurent, between 2012 and 2016 – all the while maintaining a close relationship with the Arnault family, which controls LVMH and Dior. Read the full exclusive story on WWD.com. Link in bio. #wwdnews #wwdfashion
“Personally I believe the Eighties have been the richest and more vivacious period for international fashion,” Giorgio Armani said when asked what his favorite decade of fashion is. It was a moment of disruption and experimentation and only thinking back to the first years of that decade is always an emotion for me, for what they have meant to me and my work.” The influence is clear in @giorgioarmani spring 2018 collection, pictured here, which was full of bright colors and unexpected prints. Read more about which decades designers loved most on WWD.com #wwdfashion #wwddecades (📷: @aitorrosasphoto)
For Lady Gaga’s only Italian show on her “Joanne World Tour,” the singer wore a range of @versace_official outfits. The standout piece: this custom-made bodysuit inspired by the brand’s spring 2018 collection. #wwdfashion (RG: @ladygaga)
@_camillaruth_ is expanding on the wellness-craze concept with @westbourne – a new NYC restaurant that’s both a healthy-minded café as well as a business that gives back to the community. Marcus works with the Robin Hood foundation to give back to The Door, a non-profit providing youth development services, and also hires employees through The Door. Read our full interview with Marcus on giving back through food on WWD.com. #wwdeye (📷: @lexieblacklock)