Cheers @marchesafashion for a summer of drop-dead gorgeous couture ✨Learned so much about the intricacies of luxury evening-wear construction and production alongside some of the most talented and gracious people out there 💕
Julianne Hough in #marchesa was a beauty to behold. The sheer perfection of this look was on another level. She would've been in 2nd place and Priyanka 1st but she edged out Priyanka by not having any fitting problems.
Verdict: She's our Best Dressed!!!
Leaving NYC for market trip... One of my favorite moments was our visit to the @marchesafashion showroom. Seeing all these beautiful couture creations in real life (and even trying one on 🙌🏼) was like being in a dream land. #lovemyjob#chattaboxgirl#marchesa#ss18
Jane Fonda in #brandonmaxwell
Vanessa Kirby in #marchesa
Brandon stays winning this year and he was a hit with Jane. I don't care what the naysayers had to say. Jane looked mighty fine to me. Bangs, Pink, pointys and all. Honestly she's on my best dressed list.
Vanessa was a darling in Marchesa.
Gorgeous gowns at Marchesa 😍💗 #marchesa#nyfw#ss18#rtw#newyorkfashionweek#fashionweek
As @georginachapmanmarchesa and @kerencraigmarchesa see it, Marchesa collections are not about registering trends or creating disposable fashion, but showing “a continual fairy-tale of timepieces that people keep and covet,” said Chapman backstage before the show. For spring, they took the story of Aimée Crocker, a 19th century wealthy railroad heiress with a taste for extravagance and adventure who loved the Far East, pearls, flowers and her five husbands. She wrote a book called “And I’d Do It Again,” and provided Chapman and Craig with lots of lavish material for the collection. The show started off in a relatively understated way with a series of black-and-white confections and evening tailoring. The lineup was rife with hyperfeminine gowns and cocktail dresses fit for life’s most romantic moments.