HOW TO WEAR AR PLISSÉ PLEATS ATS

Like a mas­ter­ful com­po­si­tion, un­ravel the won­ders rs hid­den within these ar­tis­ti­cally crin­kled lay­ers

Harper's Bazaar (Singapore) - - THE STYLE -

The re­cent sea­sons have wit­nessed the re­turn of sharp ac­cor­dion pleats—Alessan­dro Michele, for ex­am­ple, clad his tribe of quirky Gucci in­génues with ver­sions in shiny lamé. But if there’s a dif­fer­ent form of pleat­ing that de­serves a sec­ond glance, it’d be plissé pleat­ing. A light­weight fab­ric of count­less dense folds, it is most closely linked to Issey Miyake, the rev­o­lu­tion­ary Ja­panese de­sign­erde­sign who turned the fab­ric into gar­ments that com­bined both h form and func­tion. Plissé pleat­ing re­quires lit­tle main­te­nance— nance— mak­ing it per­fect for the chic ur­ban no­mad who wants ants to seek new ad­ven­tures with­out for­sak­ing style. And what bet­ter way to em­bark on one than with a handy dy pleated coat, a skirt with pre­cise origami-like e pan­els and san­dals that re­call the el­e­gance of a tra­di­tional Ja­panese Ja­pane­nese dance?

A sculp­tural jacket mul­ti­plies the ap­peal of the pleats

Neck­lace, Shang­hai Tang

The ruched de­tail­ing works just as well on a girly dress

For a re­fresh­ing spin on the trend, opt for light colours on your two-piece

Ex­tend the ef­fect to a state­ment clutch

Coat, $785, Pleats Please Issey Miyake at Match­es­fash­ion.com

Socks, Gucci

Skirt, COS

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