Completely unrelated to the “Wonder Woman” reboot, David Koma went for a comic book and superhero mood for resort. “It’s the idea of the super woman,” he said of the sexy/sporty sculpted silhouettes, articulated shoulders, anatomical seam work and black, white, red and blue color scheme that defined the collection.

Koma didn’t shy away from the larger-than-life theme. The shapes were empowering, not overpowering. Blazers had staple details. There were architectural peplums and a stretch patent leather top and sporty logos. A jumpsuit and bustier came with a cat-eye detail culled from a piece from the Mugler archive that Koma had been sitting on for two years. He handled the theme with grace, never letting the effects overwhelm or turn into costume and the fabrics, tailoring and execution were impeccable.

See more from the 2018 Resort Collections:

Zac Zac Posen Resort 2018: The Zac Zac Posen collection evoked the glamour of the Twenties and Thirties. 

Christian Siriano Resort 2018: The takeaway was a balance of the hard-soft, volume, textural play and clean lines.

Gabriela Hearst Resort 2018: For resort, Gabriela Hearst focused on materials while playing with color in a refined way. 

Cushnie et Ochs Resort 2018: Carly Cushnie and Michelle Ochs were inspired by the idea of a celestial goddess for resort. 

Michael Kors Collection Resort 2018: Michael Kors showed a resort collection with looks suited to the all the islands he loves, from Bora Bora to Manhattan.

By  on June 6, 2017

Completely unrelated to the “Wonder Woman” reboot, David Koma went for a comic book and superhero mood for resort. “It’s the idea of the super woman,” he said of the sexy/sporty sculpted silhouettes, articulated shoulders, anatomical seam work and black, white, red and blue color scheme that defined the collection.

Koma didn’t shy away from the larger-than-life theme. The shapes were empowering, not overpowering. Blazers had staple details. There were architectural peplums and a stretch patent leather top and sporty logos. A jumpsuit and bustier came with a cat-eye detail culled from a piece from the Mugler archive that Koma had been sitting on for two years. He handled the theme with grace, never letting the effects overwhelm or turn into costume and the fabrics, tailoring and execution were impeccable.

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