Delivering on Riccardo Tisci’s favoured colour palette forGIVENCHY, this cotton-jersey sweatshirt is statement from the get-go. For AW17, Tisci sent his appreciation for Americana right back to its native roots by looking at totemic imagery which appears at the chest of this crewneck. The label’s classic star motif is not forgotten though – it circles the figure’s face. Everything else is left undone and distressed for a winning trophy layer. Givenchy cotton-jersey sweatshirt Pulls on Crewneck, long sleeves, all-over stripes, distressed detailing, star and face printed patch at front, ribbed trims 100% cotton Hand wash Model is 6ft and wears a size medium
Striped Cotton-jersey Sweatshirt In Black
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Givenchy's menswear collection saw an elevation of streetwear pieces with house codes through elements of dark romanticism. This long sleeve sweatshirt presented by Givenchy is crafted from soft cotton in a red and black stripe design. The piece features a graphic print patch to the chest, an urban element infused with the label's couture essence.
CUBAN FIT SWEATSHIRT
Round Collar- Long Sleeve- Ribbed Collar And Cuffs- All-over Striped Fabric- Printed Patch On Chest- Intentionally Consumed Areas- Cuban Fit = Slim Fit - 100% Cotton - Il Modello Indossa La Taglia M
Hubert James Taffin de Givenchy launched the label in 1952 as a line of simple, light separates. Two years later, the Balenciaga-mentored Frenchman debuted a full ready-to-wear collection. A meeting to fit a young Audrey Hepburn (he was expecting Katharine) marked the start of a legendary designer/muse relationship that spanned forty years; he used her as the face of his first perfume, L’Interdit, and she became the first actress to sell a scent (today, Liv Tyler mugs for the brand’s beauty wing). The house hit a home run with fashion heavies like Lauren Bacall, Jackie O, and Princess Grace, and Givenchy went on to launch a men’s line in 1973. By 1976, the brand included fabrics, furnishings, shoes, jewelry, and a Ford Lincoln Continental. Givenchy joined LVMH in 1988, and after Hubert’s retirement in 1995, it gained notoriety as an incubator of style stars like Alexander McQueen and John Galliano. The relatively obscure Riccardo Tisci was named creative director in 2005.