Rozae Nichols’ Clover Canyon started as a study in vivid prints and streamlined silhouettes, but from season to season it has evolved into something more. Fall seemed to mark the culmination of that journey as Nichols, inspired by Eastern Europeans — “the first, the original bohemians” she said — charted unfamiliar territory in a collection filled with Edwardian details. She paired velvet trousers with peasant blouses in modern prints topped by voluminous jacquard coats, and showed elaborate tiered dresses that had an epochal quality to them. It was all fine and dandy and yet somehow thoroughly modern, too.

By  on February 19, 2015

Rozae Nichols’ Clover Canyon started as a study in vivid prints and streamlined silhouettes, but from season to season it has evolved into something more. Fall seemed to mark the culmination of that journey as Nichols, inspired by Eastern Europeans — “the first, the original bohemians” she said — charted unfamiliar territory in a collection filled with Edwardian details. She paired velvet trousers with peasant blouses in modern prints topped by voluminous jacquard coats, and showed elaborate tiered dresses that had an epochal quality to them. It was all fine and dandy and yet somehow thoroughly modern, too.

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