Laser Game | DIORMAG

26 April
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Summer Look

For summer, Peter Philips, the Director of Creation and Image for Dior Makeup,  dreamed up Wild Earth, a beauty look in luminous shades of earth, bronze and gold.

Air that vibrates in the desert heat, dunes with golden reflections as the sun reaches its zenith and sensual earth-toned landscapes inspired Peter Philips to create a searing summer beauty look. This collection, embodied by the model Ruth Bell, celebrates a hedonistic femininity — skin tattoed with bronze and curcuma golds, and a smoldering gaze highlighted by a deep, mysterious blue.

This textured, highly pigmented palette reveals the simultaneously raw and sophisticated tonalities of the earth and all the power of glow. “Warm colors that are easy to wear and perfect for the summer,”  notes the Director of Creation and Image for Dior Makeup.

25 April
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Rose des vents Novelties

Continuing on its dream odyssey on the four winds, the Rose des vents collection by Victoire de Castellane, Artistic Director of Dior Joaillerie, features a range of sensual new creations with ultra fine, delicate lines. Yellow gold and diamond hoops embellished with mother-of-pearl or malachite interplay with the line’s emblematic necklaces and bracelets, while precious hand jewelry pieces enhance each gesture with delicacy. These collectible lucky charms are to be held  close, like preciously guarded secrets.

  • ©

    Thomas Lenthal

  • ©

    Thomas Lenthal

  • ©

    Thomas Lenthal

24 April
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Laser Game

In the Pre-Fall 2019 video campaign shot by Tim Richardson, lasers inspired by the scenography for the runway presentation retrace the contours of a retro-futuristic men’s wear collection by Kim Jones.

23 April
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The men’s Pre-Fall 2019 campaign

The new campaign for the Pre-Fall 2019 collection designed by Kim Jones reveals the Dior man through a constellation of lasers, in images lensed by Steven Meisel.

Cast in a hypnotic and retro-futuristic ambiance, the campaign for the Pre-Fall 2019 collection photographed by Steven Meisel showcases men’s looks designed by Kim Jones. The House’s logo, as revisited by Hajime Sorayama, is its magnetic signature, echoing the Japanese artist’s collaboration with the Artistic Director on both the collection and the show’s décor.  

Colorful lasers criss-cross, reflect off metallic walls, and even seem to sculpt in light a collection that reprises the same iridescent effects. The spirit of this campaign evokes that of the show presented in Tokyo last November 30th.  This dazzling presentation, set to the rhythm of iridescent lasers projected on a monumental sculpture of a female robot – created by the artist Hajime Sorayama especially for the occasion – lifted the veil, for the first time, on pieces with Japanese and robotic motifs. The models, who posed as a group, individually and collectively embodied the spirit of the times in a unique way, fusing a celebration of Dior heritage with ultra-modernity.  

Because this new creative horizon, through which Kim Jones redefines the frontiers between art and fashion, is as much a journey through the Japanese cultural landscape as a new exploration of Monsieur Dior’s history.

Populated with humanoids and sakura flowers mixed with House codes – such as the Dior Oblique canvas – the collection comes to life in a sci-fi atmosphere in which the future embraces a romantic optimism. There is also the iconic Saddle bag in a men’s version, entirely reinterpreted in metal. A limited collector’s edition – and the emblem of this luminescent reverie.  

22 April
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Stars in Dior

On April 22nd, for the worldwide premiere of the film Avengers: Endgame in Los Angeles, the actress and Dior muse Natalie Portman wore an ensemble from the Fall-Winter 2019-2020 ready-to-wear collection designed by Maria Grazia Chiuri.

18 April
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The personalization of Walk’n’Dior sneakers — in video.

18 April
latest news

The personalization of Walk’n’Dior sneakers

ABCDior lets everyone personalize their Walk’n’Dior sneakers in Dior Oblique canvas. Up to three letters can be embroidered on a two-tone label that is then hand-fixed to the back of shoe with two rivets. A writing game of multiple and infinite combinations — and the right foot isn’t necessarily obliged to follow the left.

  • ©

    Sophie Carre

  • ©

    Sophie Carre

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