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By Halle Gaut and By Halle Gaut,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | June 23, 2002
It's not possible to make it through summer -- or the rest of the year -- without the perfect white T. Gap has it this season for $12.50. With a slim stretch fit, higher neckline and shorter sleeves, it works with the shortest of shorts, under sweaters, at the gym or with your favorite suit. Since the T works with everything, you may want more than one. Other colors? But of course: sand, black, coffee, summer clay and blue smoke. Available at Gap stores nationwide. Summer of love Summer's here -- so stash away your heavier winter fumes for something new and light.
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FEATURES
By Tanika White and Tanika White,Sun Reporter | September 19, 2006
On the runways at New York's Bryant Park last week, it was as if the country's most accomplished designers had been shuttled back to decades such as the 1980s and 1960s. But they cleverly updated the fashions of those eras for a modern woman who wants ease of movement, sleekness of style and femininity without fussiness. With only a few exceptions, just about every designer was bitten by the '80s bug, and produced spring collections full of blousy, billowy, comfortable clothes. There were trench coats and skin-hugging leg coverings at just about every turn.
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NEWS
By TANIKA WHITE and TANIKA WHITE,SUN REPORTER | November 20, 2005
Could we have George W. Bush to thank for one of fall's biggest trends? When there are tough economic times or when troops are in harm's way, says Cindy Chance, general manager for Carol's Western Wear in Glen Burnie and Laurel, people buy cowboy boots. "When Americans begin to feel a threat -- from foreign territories or maybe, say, high gas prices -- that kind of kicks off a subconscious desire to self-identify with American roots," Chance says. "And that image of the American cowboy conjures in our minds thoughts of independence, freedom, integrity, a certain measure of toughness."
NEWS
By TANIKA WHITE and TANIKA WHITE,SUN REPORTER | November 20, 2005
Could we have George W. Bush to thank for one of fall's biggest trends? When there are tough economic times or when troops are in harm's way, says Cindy Chance, general manager for Carol's Western Wear in Glen Burnie and Laurel, people buy cowboy boots. "When Americans begin to feel a threat -- from foreign territories or maybe, say, high gas prices -- that kind of kicks off a subconscious desire to self-identify with American roots," Chance says. "And that image of the American cowboy conjures in our minds thoughts of independence, freedom, integrity, a certain measure of toughness."
FEATURES
November 11, 1993
Anna SuiAnna Sui, one of the new kids on the designer circuit, presented a romping kiddie collection. She wants to put the twentysomethings who patronize her street-smart line into naughty baby dresses and schoolgirl gear. She sent out little plaid cotton kilts with shrunken Peruvian sweaters, a lighthearted summer version of street grunge. On the sweeter side, she showed short denim apron wrap dresses, silver leather hot pants and hip skirts and skimpy vintage print shifts. To reinforce the kiddie theme, she put models in fuzzy stuffed animal hats, white knee socks and silver tap-dance-class shoes.
NEWS
By Gailor Large and Gailor Large,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 1, 1999
Mondawmin hot spotsWhere in Charm City can you find Lacroix, Polo, Versace, Donna Karan, Moschino and Anna Sui all in one place? Look no further than Mondawmin Mall. The opening of Unica and the expansion and re-merchandising of Outline, two fashion-forward shops, means you won't have to travel as far as New York for the hottest new designs.While Unica's youthfully chic clothes pleased us (DKNY jeans at $34, for instance), we were most impressed by Outline and its selection of hip designer clothing, from a wild Moschino dress ($399)
FEATURES
By VIDA ROBERTS | November 9, 1995
ANNA SUIIt's OK to watch the masters, but keeping up with the kids keeps the industry on its toes. Anna Sui is one designer who can take the goofiest downtown look and turn it into a saleable line. She's wise beyond her years.This year, she went to the Wee Kirk in the Vale rectory jumble sale and updated the old WASPY castoffs -- madras bermudas, McMullen linen shifts, Villager blouses and chino separates. She even enlarged and twisted some Pucci prints into a hip new shapes. She pumped up the colors and the patterns and yo!
FEATURES
By Tanika White and Tanika White,Sun Reporter | September 19, 2006
On the runways at New York's Bryant Park last week, it was as if the country's most accomplished designers had been shuttled back to decades such as the 1980s and 1960s. But they cleverly updated the fashions of those eras for a modern woman who wants ease of movement, sleekness of style and femininity without fussiness. With only a few exceptions, just about every designer was bitten by the '80s bug, and produced spring collections full of blousy, billowy, comfortable clothes. There were trench coats and skin-hugging leg coverings at just about every turn.
NEWS
By Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan and Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan,Sun Staff | March 17, 2002
Season after season, when fashion designers reveal their visions for the moment, there often is some synchronicity, a common thread that wends its way through more than one collection. Because, invariably, the style oracles will look at the world around them, the mood of American shoppers, and their creativity and guesswork will lead them to some unified conclusion about a feel, a look, a symbol that the public will want. This spring, the "It" in fashion is the color white. This most pristine and simple of fashion statements is dominant in collections from classy Calvin Klein to girly Anna Sui, from sleek Marc Jacobs to the ever-elegant Oscar de la Renta.
NEWS
By Marylou Luther and Marylou Luther,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | December 26, 1999
We asked 20 famous designers to name the single most important fashion influence of the century. Here's what they said:Tommy Hilfiger: RockTodd Oldham: MuicHan Feng: MinisRalph Lauren: FilmGeoffrey Beene: HollywoodChristian Francis Roth: ElectricityBetsey Johnson: MTVNicole Miller: LycraCarolina Herrera: USAJohn Bartlett: DiversityMark Badgley and James Mischka (Badgley Mischka): GlamourOscar de la Renta: T-shirtsjeans Chanelinthe'20sDiane Von Furstenberg: FreedomGene Meyer: ManhattanIsaac Mizrahi: UndressDonna Karan: JeansTom Ford (Gucci)
NEWS
By Halle Gaut and By Halle Gaut,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | June 23, 2002
It's not possible to make it through summer -- or the rest of the year -- without the perfect white T. Gap has it this season for $12.50. With a slim stretch fit, higher neckline and shorter sleeves, it works with the shortest of shorts, under sweaters, at the gym or with your favorite suit. Since the T works with everything, you may want more than one. Other colors? But of course: sand, black, coffee, summer clay and blue smoke. Available at Gap stores nationwide. Summer of love Summer's here -- so stash away your heavier winter fumes for something new and light.
NEWS
By Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan and Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan,Sun Staff | March 17, 2002
Season after season, when fashion designers reveal their visions for the moment, there often is some synchronicity, a common thread that wends its way through more than one collection. Because, invariably, the style oracles will look at the world around them, the mood of American shoppers, and their creativity and guesswork will lead them to some unified conclusion about a feel, a look, a symbol that the public will want. This spring, the "It" in fashion is the color white. This most pristine and simple of fashion statements is dominant in collections from classy Calvin Klein to girly Anna Sui, from sleek Marc Jacobs to the ever-elegant Oscar de la Renta.
NEWS
By Gailor Large and Gailor Large,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 1, 1999
Mondawmin hot spotsWhere in Charm City can you find Lacroix, Polo, Versace, Donna Karan, Moschino and Anna Sui all in one place? Look no further than Mondawmin Mall. The opening of Unica and the expansion and re-merchandising of Outline, two fashion-forward shops, means you won't have to travel as far as New York for the hottest new designs.While Unica's youthfully chic clothes pleased us (DKNY jeans at $34, for instance), we were most impressed by Outline and its selection of hip designer clothing, from a wild Moschino dress ($399)
FEATURES
By VIDA ROBERTS | November 9, 1995
ANNA SUIIt's OK to watch the masters, but keeping up with the kids keeps the industry on its toes. Anna Sui is one designer who can take the goofiest downtown look and turn it into a saleable line. She's wise beyond her years.This year, she went to the Wee Kirk in the Vale rectory jumble sale and updated the old WASPY castoffs -- madras bermudas, McMullen linen shifts, Villager blouses and chino separates. She even enlarged and twisted some Pucci prints into a hip new shapes. She pumped up the colors and the patterns and yo!
FEATURES
November 11, 1993
Anna SuiAnna Sui, one of the new kids on the designer circuit, presented a romping kiddie collection. She wants to put the twentysomethings who patronize her street-smart line into naughty baby dresses and schoolgirl gear. She sent out little plaid cotton kilts with shrunken Peruvian sweaters, a lighthearted summer version of street grunge. On the sweeter side, she showed short denim apron wrap dresses, silver leather hot pants and hip skirts and skimpy vintage print shifts. To reinforce the kiddie theme, she put models in fuzzy stuffed animal hats, white knee socks and silver tap-dance-class shoes.
FEATURES
By N.Y. Times News Service zHC lBB | November 13, 1991
A tattoo is no longer taboo, at least in fashion circles. At the recent spring showings it was hard to miss the little tattoos decorating the ankles of several top models, and a few designers made a point of tattoos in their collections."
FEATURES
By New York Times News Service | December 23, 1993
The kilt has gone punk. Well, maybe post-punk. That's the term used by Kalman Ruttenstein, Bloomingdale's fashion director, to describe the micromini kilts fastened with slews of safety pins, shown recently in the store's windows in New York.He might also be talking about the teeny-weeny kilts in Anna Sui's spring show, worn with bare midriffs, low-slung silver belts and silver Lurex knee-highs. The kilt has come a long way from the Scottish highlands.The best places to find the ultrashort ones right now are Bloomingdale's and Bergdorf Goodman.
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