Designer Sho Iwata focused on clean lines and tailoring for spring-summer. Before you ask, the curiously titled brand name derives from the initials of Iwata and his business partner Hiroshi Takizawa. (It’s actually pronounced “tit-o” in Japanese.) There were several variations on the shirtdress and some ruffled, sleeveless blazers that looked sharp — particularly a vibrant red variation over a white dress with an asymmetrical hemline. There were also a few comfy looks in jersey and a smattering of knitwear pieces including a pistachio-colored sweater dress with voluminous pleats.

Designer Sho Iwata focused on clean lines and tailoring for spring-summer. Before you ask, the curiously titled brand name derives from the initials of Iwata and his business partner Hiroshi Takizawa. (It's actually pronounced "tit-o" in Japanese.) There were several variations on the shirtdress and some ruffled, sleeveless blazers that looked sharp — particularly a vibrant red variation over a white dress with an asymmetrical hemline. There were also a few comfy looks in jersey and a smattering of knitwear pieces including a pistachio-colored sweater dress with voluminous pleats.

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