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Best Memorial Day Sale Fashion Deals 2020: Bloomingdale’s, Nordstrom & More

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Are you ready for Memorial Day long weekend? Here’s a little something to put you in the mood: there’s some great sales on fashion over the holiday, and some have already started!

At Bloomingdale’s, you can save 30% to 50% off a large selection of regular price clothes, shoes, jewelry, handbags and more, and take an extra 50% off clearance items marked “EXTRA 50% OFF”! Then, DSW has hundreds of sandals and summer styles for $20 and under! And at Nordstrom, you can save big on brands such as The Marc Jacobs, Tory Burch, Adidas, UGG and more at up to 60% off in The Clearance Sale!

But that’s not all. We’ve rounded up the best deals in fashion that have already started. Shop below and enjoy all the good sales!

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Fashion & Style

CLOT x RHUDE “Double Happiness” Collection

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CLOT has teamed up with LA-based brand RHUDE for a cross-cultural collaboration of streetwear staples.

The collection, named “Double Happiness,” draws inspiration from the multitude of cultures between both CLOT and RHUDE. Founders Edison Chen and Kevin Poon consistently inject Asian-inspired design elements into their CLOT apparel, while still remarking on western ideals and references. Likewise, Rhuigi Villaseñor of RHUDE culls luxury and streetwear styles found commonly in western garments, but has not forgotten his Philippines roots. The result is an amalgam of east and west sensibilities matched onto streetwear essentials.

The partnered “Double Happiness” collection actually has multiple references in its meaning; alongside the obvious reference to the Chinese ligature character “囍” and its wide usage across Asia as the foundation for well-living, the collection has also referenced the cigarette brand of the same name in its designs. Other references include the 1972 Hong Kong film Seven Blows of the Dragon, crosses similar to western biker motifs, dragon print graphics and more. All pieces feature CLOT insignias, RHUDE logos, monochromatic palettes, and athletic functionality like drawstrings, ribbed cuffs and more.

The collaborative collection is slated to release on May 29 in limited quantities at JUICE retail locations in Hong Kong Causeway Bay, Shanghai and Los Angeles, as well as the JUICE online store.

Meanwhile, Palace has unveiled this week’s drop items which include the brand’s signature zip-up hoodie, packable jackets, jerseys and more.


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Fashion & Style

Gucci’s Alessandro Michele Will Reduce the Brand’s Shows From 5 to 2, Will the Industry Follow?

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Months into the COVID-19 pandemic, this much is clear: the fashion industry will forever be transformed by this global crisis. If our business is ever to feel normal again, it will be a new normal, with once grand department stores now shuttered or shrunken, and many designers and brands sadly gone for good. And the fashion show system? As glorious as individual shows can be, as a whole they’re unsustainable—excessive in terms of cost, time, and waste.

Over the last two weeks, designers, business leaders, and fashion’s governing bodies have begun setting out proposals for change. This Memorial Day weekend—precisely a year after his resort 2020 show at Rome’s Musei Capitolini, the acme of “the old way of doing things”—Gucci’s Alessandro Michele took to his Instagram account to tease some of the shifts he’s been considering. Extending over seven screens and including dated ruminations, the post dubbed “Notes from the Silence” suggests a new way forward for Gucci, one that rejects seasonal shows in favor of more personal expression. From May 2: “Now we know that too furious was our doing, too insidious was our ride… This is why I decided to build a new path… away from deadlines that the industry consolidated…and an excessive performativity that today really has no raison d’etre.” From May 3: “We will meet just twice a year, to share the chapters of a new story. Irregular, joyful, and absolutely free chapters, which will be written blending rules and genres, feeding on new spaces, linguistic codes, and communication platforms.”

Today, the designer hosted a “virtual gathering” from his home in the Italian countryside to elaborate on his written statements. The technical challenges of simultaneous translation aside, he was poetic and optimistic. “We should not start over in the same way, breathless. It’s been too difficult. I want to start over with a breath of fresh air, with oxygen,” he shared. Some of the details remain to be worked out, but an outline of the next year or so is starting to take shape. Gucci’s two shows—down from the current five—are to be co-ed and scheduled in the autumn and the spring, however the September show that had been previously announced by the brand is now unlikely. Michele hinted that there might not be enough time to be ready. Regarding the potential for a live audience at those shows, that, too, is in question pending government regulations about gathering in groups. Resort, one of the five big shows Gucci usually produces, will be shot instead on his studio assistants. The resulting digital show, to be presented at Milan Digital Fashion Week on July 17, will act as a sort of “epilogue” for the house’s old way of doing things.

At least some of the uncertainty about the future stems from the fact that Gucci is just one brand in a globe-spanning ecosystem. Michele urged an “open dialogue” with other houses and fashion’s governing bodies. “Rewiring” the system, to borrow the language of one of the industry proposals that emerged earlier this month, will require coordination on a massive scale, both externally and internally. For Gucci’s part, Michele indicated that much of the responsibility will fall to Marco Bizzarri, the company’s President and CEO. Bizzarri has Gucci’s customers to consider, but also its 40 million social media followers. “The fashion world has become a sort of Woodstock, open to a huge audience,” Michele said. “We’re followed by many people who’ve never entered our stores. The community outside the company is scattered all over the world.”

The unspoken message of all this may be that fashion shows are not the be all and end all of consumer engagement that their massive expense would seem to suggest they are. That said, Michele is committed to them. “I’m passionate about fashion shows, but maybe we can be open to seeing them in a different way. This is a suggestion we’re receiving from our current experience,” he added, nodding at the journalists on the virtual call. The dialogue will continue. Meanwhile, one of the brand’s first post-COVID innovations is the upcoming launch of a gender fluid shopping section on Gucci.com called Gucci Mx.

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Celebrity Denim Cutoff Fashion – Denim Cutoff Moments To Remember

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dirty dancing

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As summer approaches and the weather gets warmer, hemlines start to rise, and denim shorts emerge as an everyday warm-weather staple. Here, CR takes a look at some of the most iconic denim cutoff moments from the big screen to the streets. Be inspired and stay cool with these chic looks.

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Pamela Anderson

The Canadian-American actress channeled the quintessential ’90s style in a pair distressed cutoffs, coupled with a denim top for a Canadian tuxedo look, a salute to her roots.

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Cindy Crawford

’90s supermodel Cindy Crawford turned heads in a sexy 1992 Pepsi Superbowl commercial that featured her wearing frayed denim shorts cut from a pair of jeans she had brought to set, and a classic white-collared shirt tied at the waist.

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Jane Birkin

English rose Jane Birkin was the heart of ’60s style, posing here with her lover Serge Gainsbourg while sporting ultra-short cutoffs with an effortlessly chic white top.

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Jennifer Grey in Dirty Dancing

Oh, Baby! Jennifer Gray dancing her way through the bucolic Catskills in this iconic pair of cuffed denim shorts is everyone’s summertime dream. Tuck in a tank, slip into white sneakers, and have the time of your life.

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Halle Berry

A ’90s twist on the all-American jeans and white top: high-waisted denim shorts cinched with a black belt and paired with white combat boots and slouchy socks.

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Catherine Bach in Dukes of Hazzard

Just when it seemed denim shorts couldn’t get shorter, Catherine Bach took on the role of country gal Daisy Duke in the TV series that premiered in 1979. Christened “Daisy Dukes” from then on, denim short-shorts have made their way into plenty of fashion trend cycles.

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Britney Spears

A music and style icon of the ’90s and early 2000s, Britney Spears wore then-trendy low-rise denim cutoffs folded over and a girly pink crop top.

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Farrah Fawcett

The all-American beauty leaned up against a red-hot mustang in a summery Hawaiian shirt, white tank, and light wash shorts.

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Alexa Chung

The British model took to the streets in distressed cutoffs, a silver chain choker, and a white top with floral embellishments.

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Debbie Harry

The ever-mysterious punk-rock singer rose to fame in ’70s as Andy Warhol’s muse, and is seen here think-posing on Coney Island in ripped denim hotpants, an asymmetrical tank, and black shades for a grunge beach ‘fit.

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Kate Moss

As always, Kate Moss kept it sexy and simple with bleached denim cutoffs, big sunnies, and a tissue-thin black cardigan.

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Dawn Wells in Gilligan’s Island

Dawn Wells traversed the fictional island in a pair of tight denim hotpants with a hemline so high they could double as bathing suit bottoms. The American actress nailed the role of wide-eyed country girl Mary Ann Summers, and tied this denim shorts look together with an orange tank top and matching pigtails.

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Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen

The stylish dynamic duo are often praised for their sense of style. Here, Mary-Kate sports Wrangler cutoffs with a gray tee and pumps, while Ashley wears the classic Levi’s 501s, a black tee, and wedges.

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Goldie Hawn

The comedic queen of the 1960s kept it fresh and fun with cuffed, knee-length denim shorts under a knit cardigan and tiered blouse.

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Raquel Welch

Welch’s off-duty look on the set of the 1973 film The Three Musketeers featured a pair of slinky denim hot pants with an exposed fly, and a picnic-perfect gingham top. The secret to this summertime look? Confidence.

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Bella Hadid

Hadid sported an easy, on-the-go look in a pair of belted denim shorts with a ripped hem, a patterned polo top, and lug-sole boots.

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Jessica Simpson

Simpson gave new life to Daisy Duke in the 2005 film adaptation of The Dukes of Hazzard, based off the original television series. The denim cutoffs made a resurgence too, this time boasting a frayed hem and cinched by a patterned belt with a silver chain.

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Margot Robbie in Once Upon a Time in Hollywood

Australian actress Margot Robbie rocked denim cutoffs in her portrayal of Sharon Tate in the 2019 film. Keeping it simple with a striped tee, the bombshell blonde showed how a casual summer look is done.

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Michelle Pfeiffer

Actress and on-screen style icon Michelle Pfeiffer is pictured here on the set of B.A.D. Cats (1980) wearing frayed-hem cutoffs with a pink tied button down, and oh-so-’70s Farrah Fawcett curls.

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Kendall Jenner

On vacay mode, Jenner wore a monochrome look complete with mid-length, black denim cutoffs and chunky black sneakers, proving you can never go wrong with all-black, even in summer!

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Jean Seberg

An icon of French New Wave cinema, Seberg is seen here in a sensuous, tomboy look on the set of Bonjour Tristesse (1958). Short denim hotpants with a collared gingham blouse made for an effortlessly chic French look.

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