|Název||Vogue: The Gown|
|Popis||Kniha pro všechny, kteří milují módu a šperky.|
|Cena s DPH|
2 190 KčZměna měny
Dárek k tomuto zboží ZDARMA
|Rozměr||286 x 364 mm|
Bližší informace o knize "Vogue: The Gown"
Kniha pro všechny, kteří milují módu a šperky. Vogue: The Gown, autor Jo Ellison.
Anotace knihy " Vogue: The Gown, autor Jo Ellison"
Destined to become must-have visual sourcebooks for all those who love fashion, the new Vogue Portfolio series launches in autumn 2014 with Vogue: The Gown by Vogue's Features Director, Jo Ellison.
Illustrated with fabulous images from VOGUE's archive of more than a million pictures, VOGUE: The Gown is destined to become the ultimate must-have visual sourcebook for all those who love fashion.
Something about a gown's intricate construction, unashamed opulence and sheer feminine romance ignites in us the promise of fairy-tale adventure and unparalleled glamour. The magical gowns featured here give full reign to those fantasies, be they the sublime yet simple classical creations of Madame Gres, the heavenly bodies sculpted by Azzedine Alaia, the lean seductive lines of a Deco-inspired silhouette or huge tulle pouffs fit for a princess.
In Vogue: The Gown Jo Ellison has curated a collection of more than 300 fabulous images and grouped them into five thematic chapters: Classical, Fantasy, Drama, Decorative and Modernist. The book provides both an evocative celebration of almost a century of fashion history while also showcasing the work of the very best photographers including Tim Walker, Mario Testino, Nick Knight, David Bailey, Herb Ritts, Norman Parkinson, Corinne Day, Cecil Beaton and Horst.
Jo Ellison has been the features director of Vogue since 2005. A former history graduate, she has worked extensively in the Vogue archive and has written numerous features about the magazine's illustrious relationships with photographers past and present, from Cecil Beaton to David Bailey and Juergen Teller. 'The magic of Vogue is in rediscovering how the magazine has recorded so many decades of radical social and economic change (during which womenswear has undergone similarly seismic revolutions) and yet retained its quietly authoritarian voice,' she writes..