In an abandoned market on New York’s Lower East Side, Yohji Yamamoto sent out an “Analog vs. Digital” collection for Y-3, contrasting the traditional with the modern. For women, it translated into a mix of materials, textures and lengths that were worked to good effect. A key look was a fitted sweater, puffer vest and neon plaid scarf worn with skinny pants and a transparent PVC kilt that was cut in half.

Yamamoto’s men’s wear had more of a utility-meets-street vibe with a strong focus on outerwear — from hearty parkas to transparent toppers trimmed with neon. A geometric pattern was carried throughout the knits, worn with cropped pants or slouchy shorts over leggings for an almost punky feel.

In an abandoned market on New York’s Lower East Side, Yohji Yamamoto sent out an “Analog vs. Digital” collection for Y-3, contrasting the traditional with the modern. For women, it translated into a mix of materials, textures and lengths that were worked to good effect. A key look was a fitted sweater, puffer vest and neon plaid scarf worn with skinny pants and a transparent PVC kilt that was cut in half.

Yamamoto’s men’s wear had more of a utility-meets-street vibe with a strong focus on outerwear — from hearty parkas to transparent toppers trimmed with neon. A geometric pattern was carried throughout the knits, worn with cropped pants or slouchy shorts over leggings for an almost punky feel.

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