The emergence of new fashion trends never guarantees their longevity: a diktat it can be fleeting as much as a meteor or maybe make sure a place of honor on the podium of the reluctant ones to go away. Well, from the collections Spring-Summer 2024 everything we could have expected except these 5 fashion trends saw a gradual decline in the interest of the masses of users.
This is stated in a report by Tagwalk, an online platform and search engine that allows you to intercept models, trends, accessories and fashion shows by keyword. Let’s immediately find out which trends are destined to disappear, at least for this round (which, as we know, always come back!) and let’s prepare ourselves for a nice breath of fresh air: a little wardrobe renewal never hurts.
There are many messages that can actually hide behind (and inside) a logo. History, values, ethos of a brand that has come a long way to earn a very high perception through a simple monogram. But a monogram is also a status symbol (for many), a value which the logo is slowly starting to shed: in the Spring-Summer 2024 collections there was a drop of 12%.
Not everyone will give it up completely, of course. Some monograms are emblematic, see the entries Gucci And Chanel.
2. The total pink trend
«Come on Barbie, let’s go party»? No, not this time. And don’t worry about the elusive Ken from Barbieland. If Margot Robbie also put a stop to the Barbiecore aesthetic, then it’s true that the color pink is losing ground. And he will lose more in next year’s hot season, as demonstrated by the clearly decreasing data: second Tagwalk, total pink looks saw a 21% drop in the Spring-Summer 2024 collections.
In the wake of the #PinkPP with which Pierpaolo Piccioli, Valentino’s creative director, led us to an overdose of pink, there are those who will nevertheless resist. As Max Mara, Emporio Armani And Carolina Herrera.
3. The details cut out
Post-pandemic, clothes with cut-out details were back in the spotlight more than ever. Having archived the tracksuits, leggings, pajamas and so on and so forth of comfortable garments, the clothes and the body seemed to ask for freedom. And freedom it was. Next season, however, it seems we want to return to one-piece clothes. The cut out trend is the one that will be overshadowed the most of all five: according to the report by Tagwalk, there was a 56% drop in the Spring-Summer 2024 collections.
To keep the morale high of those who really can’t do without these cut away portions of fabric, they think about it Valentine And The Attic. PS. An interesting countertrend could concern the fringes, which are back on track with +10%.
4. Tight-fitting clothes
If they’re tight, we don’t want them. It is no coincidence that oversized silhouettes reign supreme in today’s women’s wardrobe: there is a desire for comfortable, relaxed stars, to recreate sophisticated and chic looks without making it seem like there has been the slightest effort in the styling phase. Ergo, why give the impression of feeling chastened in stretch fabrics and tight clothes?
In the Spring-Summer 2024 collections, too this fashion trend is preparing to retreat: -32% presence in the looks presented on the catwalk. Next season’s daredevils? They will try again Sunnei And Blumarine.
Will those who swore eternal love to the #FreeTheNipples movement return to bras? Or will those who dared to use transparent fabrics simply take a step back? The report of Tagwalk does not specify, but lets us know that too nudity on the catwalk decreased by 25%.
The reference object is always the Spring-Summer 2024 collections, where however the female body is still celebrated on the catwalk by Saint Laurent And Sportmax. “Burn the corsets!” wrote the feminist Elizabeth Stuart Phelps Ward in 1873. We can’t forget about it.
Source: Vanity Fair
I’m Susan Karen, a professional writer and editor at World Stock Market. I specialize in Entertainment news, writing stories that keep readers informed on all the latest developments in the industry. With over five years of experience in creating engaging content and copywriting for various media outlets, I have grown to become an invaluable asset to any team.