One thing that most of us have learned first-hand in the past two years is how many different tasks can be accomplished entirely online. While nothing feels the same as celebrating special occasions face-to-face, we’ve created innovative ways for ‘virtual events’ to bring people together in a safe space when circumstance dictates that we must limit in-person gatherings. The pandemic won’t stop people from having Birthdays, getting Married or having Babies, and a great way to let friends and family know that you have something to celebrate is by crafting custom invitations or announcements to send out. Not sure how to get started? Check out Basic Invite, an online stationary store where you can design the perfectly personalized card or invitation for almost every major life moment including weddings, showers, birth announcements, birthdays, graduations, and more!
To create the look of the Zebra Punk Party Dress (which was part of her Spring 2007 Punk collection), Anna Sui combined ripped mesh leggings and armlets, references to Vivienne Westwood and Malcolm Mclaren’s punk fashions of the mid-to-late 1970s. The monochrome zebra print recalls the strict dress color code of the New York clubs that Sui frequented in her youth, such as Max’s Kansas City and CBGB.
Zebra Punk Party Dress is made from Silk chiffon with a nylon petticoat, leggings and sleeves; worn with brass/glass/plastic bracelet by Erickson Beamon for Anna Sui; cowhide boots by Ballin for Anna Sui.
Photographed in the Museum of Arts and Design in Manhattan.
The last couple of times I passed by the Popaganda Pop Up Store on the corner of Washington and Gansevoort Streets in the meatpacking district, the shop was closed. So I’m not sure if it’s closed for good, or was just not open for business on those days. But anyway, that’s where I saw this Zebra Cow.
One of the best places in NYC to see and buy new art, the Affordable Art Fair, kicked off this past Wednesday with a private preview and continues through Sunday, April 3rd at the Metropolitan Pavilion.
Porter Contemporary is currently hosting We’ll Be Happier Tomorrow, the gallery’s first solo exhibition of new paintings by Lori Larusso — which I stopped by over the weekend and found to be completely charming.
Through shaped, acrylic panels depicting realist images of mundane objects, Larusso embarks / comments on the American Dream — and the idea of happiness being tied to external consequences — revealing symbolically and metaphorically the twist to having such an unrealistic outlook. Continue reading Lori Larusso’s We’ll Be Happier Tomorrow at Porter Contemporary