2015 Fall Ready-to-Wear

Roland Mouret

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Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015

Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015

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  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015
  • Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015

Roland Mouret RTW Fall 2015

The designer added spark to his figure-flattering looks with highly graphic color blocks incorporating shades such as Bordeaux, orange, powder blue and red.

“How do you make an A-shape as strong as a pencil skirt?” Roland Mouret asked backstage before his show. “With a fold and with a definition of the body,” was his answer.

 

Mouret works within a well-defined vocabulary focused on shapes, noting “it’s always interesting for me to define new silhouettes and make them recognizable as Roland Mouret. The volume of skirts was really important, approaching the A-shape and to make it mine.” He added spark to his figure-flattering looks with highly graphic color blocks incorporating shades such as Bordeaux, orange, powder blue and red.
Mouret often used a sheer layer of knitted fabric as part of the clothing — either on models’ arms or décolletés — for a cozy contrast. The dresses were especially appealing and wearable, with artful touches such as origamilike folds.

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