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Moncler 1 JW Anderson Outlet Sale SPRING 2021 READY-TO-WEAR

Moncler’s Genius Project, typically unveiled at an event of Olympian scale in Milan, has been reduced to a series of look book releases this spring. Its blockbuster spectacle will move to Shanghai this September—pandemic permitting—and so the items seen here, from JW Anderson, will go on sale today and tee off the spring season’s releases.
Anderson has approached fashion and design in our at-home year with a marked sense of wonder. Where many others seem wrung dry of ideas and frazzled, Anderson almost can’t keep up with his own output. When we spoke over Zoom on the morning of his JW Anderson fall 2021 collection launch, he was shuffling papers across his kitchen table, explaining it’s his brief moment of pause before jetting off to finish up Loewe’s fall 2021 show. If anything, rethinking the system has pushed him to work harder than before, and his understanding of how to create, behave, and live now is on display with his sophomore effort for Moncler.
If his first season of puffy spike jackets for Moncler edged into the performative, this one is purely practical. Practical in the JW Anderson world doesn’t mean warm coats and roomy knits—though this collection has beautiful examples of both. It means clothing that addresses your state of mind as much as it dresses your physical form. Anderson found a whiff of inspiration in the work of artist Alfred Wallis, who painted ships navigating a horizon line on all forms of detritus, from cardboard boxes or cigarette cases. A seafaring theme rings throughout, with a color palette pulled from nautical flags and the roomy functionality of many pockets, straps, and A-line trenches. The idea is that even in the bleakest of times, you can find escape—the spine tingling freedom of jetting towards an uncertain future—as long as you are willing to look.
Running counter to the outdoorsiness of Anderson’s sailing theme is an opulent at-home section of quilted separates for women. The thin, shiny coats and midi-skirts nod to ’40s bedroom design, when a woman might’ve matched her nightgown to her bedspread. Think of it as a nap dress for contemporary aesthetes, with swirling chartreuse stitching and pierrot collars trimmed in azure ruffles. Through both ideas—and the collaboration in general—Anderson imagines making new customers. Maybe someone will wander into a Moncler store and be wooed by an ombré knit or a scarf hem dress. After a year of lockdowns, they are spritely enough to catch the eye and push a functional joy into reemergence wardrobes.