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In love with this series of shiny embroidered looks, finale of VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW by Pierpaolo Piccioli.

#ValentinoSS18 #Valentino #PierpaoloPiccioli #PFW #PFW18 #ParisFashionWeek #Fashion

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Throwback to one of these fabulous collections by Maison VALENTINO, here Spring/Summer 2016 RTW designed by Maria Grazia Chiuri and Pierpaolo Piccioli - enjoy!

Follow my VALENTINO stories also on Instagram, the latest Spring/Summer 2018 presentation >> https://www.instagram.com/p/BZvfkzEANlS/ <<

With Love, Andréa

#Valentino #ValentinoSS18 #ValentinoLive #PFW #PFW18 #PierpaoloPiccioli #MariaGraziaChiuri #Fashion
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One more stunning moment of 'La vie en rose' with the stunning Faretta for Maison VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW presentation.

#ValentinoSS18 #PierpaoloPiccioli #ValentinoLive #VeryValentino #PFW #PFW18 #ParisFashionWeek #Fashion

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"Reinvent the ordinary to make it extraordinary" - 'La vie en rose' - VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW by Pierpaolo Piccioli - In the search for a creative way to overcome the sturm und drang of this strife-filled time, Pierpaolo Piccioli took Valentino on a space mission. In a manner of speaking, anyway. The Spring collection, he said, had been partly inspired by the perspective of the Apollo moon landing, in which the earth was photographed from space and revealed in all its natural wonder.

#ValentinoSS18 #ValentinoLive #PierpaoloPiccioli #VeryValentino #PFW18 #PFW #ParisFAshionWeek #Fashion

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Reinvent the ordinary to make it extraordinary - 'La vie en rose' by VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW - enjoy!

With Love, Andréa

#ValentinoSS18 #PierpaoloPiccioli #ValentinoLive #VeryValentino #PFW #PFW18 #ParisFashionWeek #Fashion

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VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW by Pierpaolo Piccioli - In the search for a creative way to overcome the sturm und drang of this strife-filled time, Pierpaolo Piccioli took Valentino on a space mission. In a manner of speaking, anyway. The Spring collection, he said, had been partly inspired by the perspective of the Apollo moon landing, in which the earth was photographed from space and revealed in all its natural wonder. By the same token, by psychically hovering over the history of the house, Piccioli discovered something else to appreciate, which he’d never gone to before. “I wanted to get back something of the glamour of the eighties that Mr. Valentino did so well,” he said.

Voila: being grateful for that which we’re blessed with—a fresh starting point for Spring which mixed clear plastics with sequins, athleticism with glam and roses. Veering away from the familiar visions of Renaissance princesses, it still played young; curiously, almost into the territory of Helmut Lang’s nineties NASA-influenced collections, with its pared-away, layered necklines, utility jackets, a jumpsuit and lean jeans.

Still, no matter. In its own way, Piccioli’s collection reads as yet another strand in the season’s enabling of the impulses of girls who just want to dress up and go out dancing. Rather than full-on disco-flash, there were mini bubble dresses, and ultra-shortened translations of Mr. Valentino’s ruffled couture dresses of the eighties.

Piccioli has his own handwriting and the wonders of Valentino’s inmitable powers in the embroidery at his disposal—the coming together of clear plastic sequins and flowers in a little T-shirt shift dress at the end was delightful. Strangely though, this collection was somewhere on the spectrum of all the other designers who are doing disco and glam in ways which look forward by retrieving a past. It’s quite a crowd now: there’s Anthony Vacarello abbreviating Saint Laurent’s glamour; Alessandro Michele at Gucci with his ‘70s Elton John references; Julien Dossena at Paco Rabanne doing space-age meets eighties disco. Valentino girls still have their purely romantic escape routes Piccioli hasn’t abandoned the long, covered up dresses the label is know for.

#ValentinoSS18 #PierpaoloPiccioli #Valentino #ValentinoLive #PFW #PFW18 #ParisFashionWeek #Fashion

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VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW by Pierpaolo Piccioli - In the search for a creative way to overcome the sturm und drang of this strife-filled time, Pierpaolo Piccioli took Valentino on a space mission. In a manner of speaking, anyway. The Spring collection, he said, had been partly inspired by the perspective of the Apollo moon landing, in which the earth was photographed from space and revealed in all its natural wonder. By the same token, by psychically hovering over the history of the house, Piccioli discovered something else to appreciate, which he’d never gone to before. “I wanted to get back something of the glamour of the eighties that Mr. Valentino did so well,” he said.

Voila: being grateful for that which we’re blessed with—a fresh starting point for Spring which mixed clear plastics with sequins, athleticism with glam and roses. Veering away from the familiar visions of Renaissance princesses, it still played young; curiously, almost into the territory of Helmut Lang’s nineties NASA-influenced collections, with its pared-away, layered necklines, utility jackets, a jumpsuit and lean jeans.

Still, no matter. In its own way, Piccioli’s collection reads as yet another strand in the season’s enabling of the impulses of girls who just want to dress up and go out dancing. Rather than full-on disco-flash, there were mini bubble dresses, and ultra-shortened translations of Mr. Valentino’s ruffled couture dresses of the eighties.

Piccioli has his own handwriting and the wonders of Valentino’s inmitable powers in the embroidery at his disposal—the coming together of clear plastic sequins and flowers in a little T-shirt shift dress at the end was delightful. Strangely though, this collection was somewhere on the spectrum of all the other designers who are doing disco and glam in ways which look forward by retrieving a past. It’s quite a crowd now: there’s Anthony Vacarello abbreviating Saint Laurent’s glamour; Alessandro Michele at Gucci with his ‘70s Elton John references; Julien Dossena at Paco Rabanne doing space-age meets eighties disco. Valentino girls still have their purely romantic escape routes Piccioli hasn’t abandoned the long, covered up dresses the label is know for.

#ValentinoSS18 #PierpaoloPiccioli #Valentino #ValentinoLive #PFW #PFW18 #ParisFashionWeek #Fashion

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VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW by Pierpaolo Piccioli - In the search for a creative way to overcome the sturm und drang of this strife-filled time, Pierpaolo Piccioli took Valentino on a space mission. In a manner of speaking, anyway. The Spring collection, he said, had been partly inspired by the perspective of the Apollo moon landing, in which the earth was photographed from space and revealed in all its natural wonder. By the same token, by psychically hovering over the history of the house, Piccioli discovered something else to appreciate, which he’d never gone to before. “I wanted to get back something of the glamour of the eighties that Mr. Valentino did so well,” he said.

Voila: being grateful for that which we’re blessed with—a fresh starting point for Spring which mixed clear plastics with sequins, athleticism with glam and roses. Veering away from the familiar visions of Renaissance princesses, it still played young; curiously, almost into the territory of Helmut Lang’s nineties NASA-influenced collections, with its pared-away, layered necklines, utility jackets, a jumpsuit and lean jeans.

Still, no matter. In its own way, Piccioli’s collection reads as yet another strand in the season’s enabling of the impulses of girls who just want to dress up and go out dancing. Rather than full-on disco-flash, there were mini bubble dresses, and ultra-shortened translations of Mr. Valentino’s ruffled couture dresses of the eighties.

Piccioli has his own handwriting and the wonders of Valentino’s inmitable powers in the embroidery at his disposal—the coming together of clear plastic sequins and flowers in a little T-shirt shift dress at the end was delightful. Strangely though, this collection was somewhere on the spectrum of all the other designers who are doing disco and glam in ways which look forward by retrieving a past. It’s quite a crowd now: there’s Anthony Vacarello abbreviating Saint Laurent’s glamour; Alessandro Michele at Gucci with his ‘70s Elton John references; Julien Dossena at Paco Rabanne doing space-age meets eighties disco. Valentino girls still have their purely romantic escape routes Piccioli hasn’t abandoned the long, covered up dresses the label is know for.

#ValentinoSS18 #PierpaoloPiccioli #Valentino #ValentinoLive #PFW #PFW18 #ParisFashionWeek #Fashion

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VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW by Pierpaolo Piccioli - In the search for a creative way to overcome the sturm und drang of this strife-filled time, Pierpaolo Piccioli took Valentino on a space mission. In a manner of speaking, anyway. The Spring collection, he said, had been partly inspired by the perspective of the Apollo moon landing, in which the earth was photographed from space and revealed in all its natural wonder. By the same token, by psychically hovering over the history of the house, Piccioli discovered something else to appreciate, which he’d never gone to before. “I wanted to get back something of the glamour of the eighties that Mr. Valentino did so well,” he said.

Voila: being grateful for that which we’re blessed with—a fresh starting point for Spring which mixed clear plastics with sequins, athleticism with glam and roses. Veering away from the familiar visions of Renaissance princesses, it still played young; curiously, almost into the territory of Helmut Lang’s nineties NASA-influenced collections, with its pared-away, layered necklines, utility jackets, a jumpsuit and lean jeans.

Still, no matter. In its own way, Piccioli’s collection reads as yet another strand in the season’s enabling of the impulses of girls who just want to dress up and go out dancing. Rather than full-on disco-flash, there were mini bubble dresses, and ultra-shortened translations of Mr. Valentino’s ruffled couture dresses of the eighties.

Piccioli has his own handwriting and the wonders of Valentino’s inmitable powers in the embroidery at his disposal—the coming together of clear plastic sequins and flowers in a little T-shirt shift dress at the end was delightful. Strangely though, this collection was somewhere on the spectrum of all the other designers who are doing disco and glam in ways which look forward by retrieving a past. It’s quite a crowd now: there’s Anthony Vacarello abbreviating Saint Laurent’s glamour; Alessandro Michele at Gucci with his ‘70s Elton John references; Julien Dossena at Paco Rabanne doing space-age meets eighties disco. Valentino girls still have their purely romantic escape routes Piccioli hasn’t abandoned the long, covered up dresses the label is know for.

#ValentinoSS18 #PierpaoloPiccioli #Valentino #ValentinoLive #PFW #PFW18 #ParisFashionWeek #Fashion

Post has shared content
VALENTINO Spring/Summer 2018 RTW by Pierpaolo Piccioli - In the search for a creative way to overcome the sturm und drang of this strife-filled time, Pierpaolo Piccioli took Valentino on a space mission. In a manner of speaking, anyway. The Spring collection, he said, had been partly inspired by the perspective of the Apollo moon landing, in which the earth was photographed from space and revealed in all its natural wonder. By the same token, by psychically hovering over the history of the house, Piccioli discovered something else to appreciate, which he’d never gone to before. “I wanted to get back something of the glamour of the eighties that Mr. Valentino did so well,” he said.

Voila: being grateful for that which we’re blessed with—a fresh starting point for Spring which mixed clear plastics with sequins, athleticism with glam and roses. Veering away from the familiar visions of Renaissance princesses, it still played young; curiously, almost into the territory of Helmut Lang’s nineties NASA-influenced collections, with its pared-away, layered necklines, utility jackets, a jumpsuit and lean jeans.

Still, no matter. In its own way, Piccioli’s collection reads as yet another strand in the season’s enabling of the impulses of girls who just want to dress up and go out dancing. Rather than full-on disco-flash, there were mini bubble dresses, and ultra-shortened translations of Mr. Valentino’s ruffled couture dresses of the eighties.

Piccioli has his own handwriting and the wonders of Valentino’s inmitable powers in the embroidery at his disposal—the coming together of clear plastic sequins and flowers in a little T-shirt shift dress at the end was delightful. Strangely though, this collection was somewhere on the spectrum of all the other designers who are doing disco and glam in ways which look forward by retrieving a past. It’s quite a crowd now: there’s Anthony Vacarello abbreviating Saint Laurent’s glamour; Alessandro Michele at Gucci with his ‘70s Elton John references; Julien Dossena at Paco Rabanne doing space-age meets eighties disco. Valentino girls still have their purely romantic escape routes Piccioli hasn’t abandoned the long, covered up dresses the label is know for.

#ValentinoSS18 #PierpaoloPiccioli #Valentino #ValentinoLive #PFW #PFW18 #ParisFashionWeek #Fashion
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