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Alongside Piccioli another graduate of that first Genius class is Hiroshi Fujiwara of Fragment, who has since designed five collections with Moncler. He wrote: “When I design, it’s always based on my current instinct. It’s almost like a loop. Ever since I started making my own collection for Moncler Genius, the team has been doing an outstanding job bringing my ideas to life with great execution, to the point I keep looking forward to the new season in pursuit of my absolute favorite collection. I have been working with Moncler for quite a while now and they have always been very supportive. The bond almost feels like a family.” One of the latest collaborative Moncler designers—not an official Genius on the Moncler roster, but a genius nonetheless—is Rick Owens. He traveled to Milan with Michèle Lamy in February 2020, days before the pandemic first hit Italy and then the rest of Europe, to launch not only a collection of clothes but an Owens-designed tour bus. Speaking from his cabana on Venice’s Lido beach, he said: “Every once in a while I like to jump in and be part of the fashion system—and then retreat! And you know, historically, there have always been powerful dynasties that support the arts. I think in the fashion industry Remo and Moncler are one of those powers that generate creative energy. A lot of it is promotional—of course—but a lot of it isn’t. They could do something else to promote Moncler that took a lot less energy. They engage in an actual participation with contemporary culture in a way I think is unlike any other group in fashion. They have a synergy with Michèle in that they go out and identify and collect interesting people and then put them together in a very dynamic way—which is like the opposite of me: I’m very internal and reclusive. So that history of supporting the arts goes right back to the Medicis, and yes, it can be a way of showing power. But when you show power you can do it in a vulgar way or a sophisticated way, and Moncler I think works in a sophisticated, responsible and contributory way.”
Which brings us to Francesco Ragazzi, who has the last word because of all the designers here he is the most embedded in the feather and nylon alchemy that Moncler conjures. Ragazzi was in his teens when he joined Moncler circa 2006 or so, at first in the press department, but he soon found himself operating as the de facto art director of the house, alongside Ruffini as the de facto creative director. By 2014 he’d learned enough from Ruffini to try launching his own brand, Palm Angels, which is now itself a massive concern and part of the New Guards Group. He formally left Moncler in 2019 to focus on Palm Angels full time. “Moncler was my university,” he said on a call. “I saw so many things and learned so many things that I don’t think you could have at any other brand working alongside Remo. Moncler is at the top of the pyramid, and what we did—what he did—to get it there is what has enabled me to try and follow a similar path, because why would you not try to replicate that? Those first collaborations, with Balenciaga and Junya, were kind of casual, and the idea was formalized in Gamme. It was all about generating energy. And I think one of the most important collaborations to the brand was with Pharrell because it really reflected modern life, and the life of now. Everything, from all these different perspectives, brought a distinct and different energy. And then for Genius, well, that was when they gave me the personal opportunity to be part of it too. And it worked out really well. So for me very seriously it is such an honor to be one of the seven designers asked to contribute a 70th anniversary jacket—it means a lot to me because Moncler means a lot to me!”
He continued: “A lot of those shows are stand-outs in my memory. But I always think of the first one. We built the ski-slope and the idea was the models would ski down. And all of the models had said they could ski when they were trying to get the job, but in the end very few of them actually could ski—so that was certainly a moment! But then there was the camping show, the tap dancers show… so many of them have a special place in my heart. And there was so much I learned from them. But I think the most powerful thing was getting to witness Remo and see his vision and focus to shape Moncler into what it has become.” At the launch of Genius in 2018, Moncler simultaneously presented eight collaborative collections in Milan. The first of them was by Valentino’s Pierpaolo Piccioli, who wrote in an email: “Collaborations of this kind open my mind to new aesthetic scenarios in a concretely creative way. And the dialogue with Moncler has always given me the chance to question my own taste in a neutral and eminently technical territory…so it’s been fun. The most memorable moments are the ones connected with the exhibitions and the campaigns. I remember my first research and sketches, the romanticism of couture had to meet the technicalities of the duvet. It was an incredible clash. I appreciate the open hub approach of Moncler, and its hunger for evolution and experimentation… Italian fashion needs a disruptive and vital attitude, and Moncler has it all.”
Product detail for this product:
Suitable for Women/Men/Girl/Boy, Fashion 3D digital print drawstring hoodies, long sleeve with big pocket front. It’s a good gift for birthday/Christmas and so on, The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness, The print on the item might be slightly different from pictures for different batch productions, There may be 1-2 cm deviation in different sizes, locations, and stretch of fabrics. Size chart is for reference only, there may be a little difference with what you get.
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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