For spring, the line conceived by the collective headed by artist Aurélien Arbet and graphic designer Jérémie Egry had a lighter feel. The hectic prints and boxy shapes of past seasons gave way to a more fluid, flowing collection. Its theme came from “Up and Down Town,” David Weiss’ illustrated book of rain-drenched cityscapes from 1975, and designers also had in mind the wardrobe of an urban artist through numerous identities in various epochs. Études Studio’s signature layering remained, but this time, tuniclike tops and baggy shorts and trousers often came in solid colors such as cream, gray, orange and cobalt. Fabrics included coated linen and cotton piqué. The only graphic element was the silk-screen patchworks by Adrian Horni and Linus Bill, but these, too, were easy on the eyes, making for a more wearable collection.

By  on June 28, 2015

For spring, the line conceived by the collective headed by artist Aurélien Arbet and graphic designer Jérémie Egry had a lighter feel. The hectic prints and boxy shapes of past seasons gave way to a more fluid, flowing collection. Its theme came from “Up and Down Town,” David Weiss’ illustrated book of rain-drenched cityscapes from 1975, and designers also had in mind the wardrobe of an urban artist through numerous identities in various epochs. Études Studio’s signature layering remained, but this time, tuniclike tops and baggy shorts and trousers often came in solid colors such as cream, gray, orange and cobalt. Fabrics included coated linen and cotton piqué. The only graphic element was the silk-screen patchworks by Adrian Horni and Linus Bill, but these, too, were easy on the eyes, making for a more wearable collection.

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