Adam Lippes To Launch Fall Collection For Target
June 3, 2015 - fall Denim
Designer Adam Lippes had sensitively announced a 50-piece collection for Target.
The collaborative line is set to launch for a fall, and was desirous by buffalo plaid. According to a press recover from Target, business can design an “epic. plaid. takeover.”
Prices for a plaid-covered collection will tumble between from $19.99 and $129.99 for apparel, Fashionista reported. Plaid boots and accessories designed for Adam Lippes x Target will be labelled between $39.99 to $49.99.
The engineer bought behind and relaunched his eponymous tag behind in 2013. The brand’s tumble 2014 collection featured several plaid pieces, according to Style.com.
Last month, Lippes also launched a collection for Net-a-Porter. The infrequent travel-inspired operation includes scalloped tops, lax skirts, and silky denim pieces. Lippes approached a plug with a thought of crafting “easy, not dressed-up, not serious, not indispensably for work” pieces.
The expanded collection is now available here. Prices operation between $95 for a string jersey T-shirt and $9,250 for a tassel-trimmed coat.
“There were no stipulations put on a creativity,” Lippes told Style.com about collaborating with Net-a-Porter. He combined that, even yet he designed for a retailer, a collection is “not arrange of a blurb endeavor. It’s unequivocally a conform endeavor, and we consider that they know a cultured of a code and know where it will describe [to their consumer].”
The news of Lippes’ collection for Target comes on a heels of Eddie Borgo‘s upcoming valuables collection for a dialect store, that is set to strike a shelves on Jul 12.
Customers will be means to squeeze charms, studs and geometric totems — which will be available in mixed finishes and materials, including silver, sequence and creosote — to personalize handbags. Prices will operation from $7.99 – $49.99.
“We adore that it allows women a possibility to totally personalize their look,” Target executive clamp boss and arch merchandising and supply sequence officer Kathee Tesija told Vogue. “It gives women a coherence to make their valuables and accessories one-of-a-kind pieces of art.”