Lara Miller’s earth friendly pieces

October 10th, 2011 - 

Lara Miller’s earth friendly pieces have been called “sultry, sophisticated, and as endlessly variable as the woman who wears them” by Elle.com. The artist is inspired by the cultural landscape and the architecture of Chicago city. She uses organic cotton, bamboo, vegan silk. I like the fact that her clothes can be flipped, changed, reversed to create completely different looks. Her designs are meant to respect the earth and to (more…)

Edible dresses made from fruits and vegetables

July 4th, 2011 - 

Fashion today goes beyond the limitis. It is not only about style, colors and status but about materials also. And these days, the designers thought of an edible collection of dresses made out of fruits and vegetables, chocolate and caramel, cake or jelley and also others that you can not even imagine.

Greendiary get together a collection of 26 pictures showing luxurious wearable designs that can be eaten at the end of the show. I really find inspiring some of them – see the first picture added in my post: I think the patterns could be
really interesting as an inspiring starting point for any fashion collection or work of art.

The living raincoat design, an idea of Airi Isoda

June 25th, 2011 - 
 

Airi Isoda created a special coat made from recyclable high-density fiber, Tyvek and silk  that allows wheatgrass to grow in it.  “I thought, why not water plants with rainwater if you’re going to be out in the rain getting wet?” she tells EcouterreAiri Isoda works in a collective of designers and multi-disciplinary creatives.
They are inspired and they have knowledge in fields like architecture, fashion, textile materials and design. In particular, Airi Isoda has a bachelor in architecure ans she worked in Los Angeles. She confesses that she was
inspired by art and fashion and also she is concerned about landscapes. The design below was created to make the most of every rain. You will feed the plants in the same time you walk the street. The recyclable Tyvek material allows water vapor, but not liquid water, to pass through. Via
Greendiary.