Home Fashion Paria Farzaneh Fall 2022 Ready-to-Wear

Paria Farzaneh Fall 2022 Ready-to-Wear

Paria Farzaneh Fall 2022 Ready-to-Wear

To parlay with Paria Farzaneh it is to deal with large issues –“nothing really has changed and this constant need of new is still non-sustainable, in my view,” she said–while nudging for small answers: “The Collection? In part it’s about dressing up character.”

Front-of-stage role-play props here included the 10-gallon hats, big-buckle belts, and finely-worked boots which, along with the decoratively-piped Dundee-sourced denim, yeehaw’d U.S. cowboy codes. Farzaneh said that she is increasingly disengaged from modern culture and more drawn to the past. She was less interested in costume design and created a semi-ironic armor type for avatars of real world. She said, “It is about being a true character.” It separates a persona so that they are prepared for all scenarios. Whether you are going to Mayfair or a rave, why shouldn’t you be ready for both?”

Farzaneh’s interwoven play with identity is becoming increasingly layered. Her back and forth between her Iranian family codes, shown here in ghalamkar-patterned fleece, and contemporary tropes, such as streetwear, is the foundation. She also uses British-milled fabrics that are upcycled. She spoke of her partnership with the Yorkshire-based mill that produced the woolen tartan used in menswear trousers and denim-hipped skirts. And it made me think of being nostalgic but challenging it into other formations.”

Increasingly, she says, she is observing her defined sensibility resonate with a globally disparate audience: “We have had attention in Korea, Japan, Australia, and then also some very unexpected places in the U.S.: Missouri, Tennessee, Texas.” She recently sold some pieces to a Navy Seal based out of North Carolina. The Iranian diaspora is what connects some addresses to her order books. “There are millions upon millions of Iranians in the world seeking refuge.” But there’s also a deeper affinity. Farzaneh’s irreverently pan-cultural outlook on dress is becoming more apparent as physical distance becomes less tangible due to digital proximity. Her note reflected this: “There weren’t fit models for the collection. Just inspired individuals who were interested the stories, the clothing, and the movement.” And that’s all that matters in the end.”


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