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Emanuel Ungaro

Katy Conover

Source: Fashion Photography Archive 2015

Designer Biography

Ungaro, Fall/Winter 1999

Vanessa Semmens

Source: Fashion Photography Archive 2015

Article

Ungaro’s fall/winter 1999 collection was a departure from the designs he had been known for in the 1980s and early 1990s. It had more of a hippie feel than his previous collections; however, it still had the luxury that was associated with the brand. Ungaro’s show was judged to have successfully achieved a balance between commerciality and the craft of the couturier.

Ungaro, Fall/Winter 1987

Vanessa Semmens

Source: Fashion Photography Archive 2015

Article

The major trend for fall/winter 1987 was short, skintight dresses and low necklines. Designers crafted garments that emphasized women’s bodies, and “Emanuel Ungaro in Paris, for example, presented the most blatant of sexy statements with panache, wit and skill,” according to journalist Carrie Donovan. Ruching, ruffles, and frills were prominent. High necklines abounded: Ungaro employed these as design features as he liked to emphasize the graceful shape of a woman’s neck.

Ungaro, Spring/Summer 1984

Vanessa Semmens

Source: Fashion Photography Archive 2015

Article

Emanuel Ungaro’s spring/summer 1984 show in Paris was significant for a number of reasons. As a couturier, and a highly regarded one, he was a big part of the conversation in Parisian couture and close attention was paid to his shows—both ready-to-wear and couture. This attention meant that he garnered a lot of press, and his spring/summer collection for 1984 was well received as it showed the wide range of his designs. This collection was typical of Ungaro, not only for the racerback styles but

Ungaro, Spring/Summer 1990

Vanessa Semmens

Source: Fashion Photography Archive 2015

Article

Spring/summer 1990 brought a collection that was typical of Emanuel Ungaro. He was well known for his formfitting dresses and feminine themes, and the collection had a striking mixture of glamorous evening wear and pretty daywear, all accessorized. The House of Ungaro was significant on the fashion circuit, and respected for the high quality of craftsmanship inherent in its garments. In 1993 The Independent put Ungaro in the same sentence as Chanel and Yves Saint Laurent when talking about the “b

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