As artists like Lunay, Bad Bunny, Rosalia, J Balvin and more continue to dominate music, here’s a look at how they’re tapping into their culture to influence their fashion. Click through to see more photos of Lunay from WWD’s shoot.
As shopping moves online during the coronavirus pandemic, retailers and brands are placing increased focus on digital selling tools.
Fashion’s long-standing emphasis on European designers has kept Latinx creators out of the spotlight, but there’s a shift under way, according to Maria Cornejo.
Latinx designers are making greater inroads into global fashion, and new platforms showcase the fresh perspectives and innovative designs many are bringing to the industry.
Few executives of Hispanic or Latinx origin lead major fashion companies, though brands say they’re doubling down on corporate diversity.
The Peruvian swimwear label is tapping into its heritage to make handmade pieces focused on sustainability.
The latest collection is inspired by the headdresses of an Aztec warrior.
The L.A.-based designer only does one-of-a-kind jewelry pieces, rather than create in bulk.
The Mexico City-based brand doesn’t use traditional molds, making each piece of jewelry unique.
The New York-based designer spoke with two small business owners in Nevada about the struggles they are facing during the pandemic.
“Makeup is more of an act of self-expression, a creative outlet, making you feel good, an extension of self-esteem and who you are,” said Juv’s Juan José Amaya.