The fashion world has descended on Las Vegas this week with two major trade show collections, Modern Assembly and MAGIC Market Week, here along with a few independents.
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Barbie is flaunting her frame in Sports Illustrated Swimsuit’s 50th anniversary issue. She’ll be featured alongside supermodels like Christie Brinkley and Brooklyn Decker as part of a campaign called “unapologetic.”
Thanksgiving has come and gone, Black Friday is a memory and, with only 17 days until Christmas and 23 days until New Year’s Eve, ready or not, the holiday season is upon us. It’s a time of endless stress, rushing to and fro and a steady flow of invites clogging your inbox for office gatherings, cocktail parties, impromptu drinks with friends and an exasperating number of guilt-inducing family commitments.
Scouring, digging and searching the aisles, racks and shelves becomes routine for designer-conscious thrift shoppers.
Forget that it’s still hot enough for dangling earrings to burn your neck, fall fashion is here. As difficult as it might be to put yourself in an outerwear frame of mind, the trends of the upcoming season could change that.
A red, knee-length pencil dress covered in sequins takes center stage at the Bettie Page exhibit. Models wearing a mix of the brand’s dresses while sporting pinup-style makeup promote the clothing to passers-by. Las Vegas fashion players are out and about this week.
A white carpet weaves throughout the Las Vegas Convention Center, giving the venue a feel that something chic is happening here. At Mandalay Bay, thousands of young men wearing designer jeans walk the corridors outside the fashion trade shows.
A man wearing a black fedora with a tall turquoise feather sticking out of it walks into the Las Vegas Convention Center on Monday morning. Just ahead of him, another man is wearing salmon-colored casual sneakers.
They’re hallways, not runways. Still, every year at this time, kids compile a list of must-have fashion items and parents do their best to accommodate them.
Eagle Promotions’ client list includes Universal, Yamaha and Wynn Resorts. But you won’t find its logo on most of the merchandise it sells to companies worldwide.