Pre rtw collection by alberta ferretti 2018

Date: 24.10.2018, 13:11 / Views: 43383
Закрыть ... [X]

Anna Sui (: 志美, : 萧志美, : Xiāo Zhìměi, : アナスイ) (born August 4, 1952) is an American from Detroit. She was named one of the "Top 5 Fashion Icons of the Decade" and in 2009 earned the Lifetime Achievement Award from the (CFDA), joining the ranks of , , , and . Her brand categories include several lines, , , , , , , home goods and a line. Anna Sui products are sold through her free-standing stores and distributors around the world in over 50 countries. In 2006, estimated the collective value of Sui's fashion empire at over 0 million.

Contents

Early life and family origins[]

Sui was born on August 4, 1952, in , Michigan, the middle child of French-educated , Paul Sui (Chinese: 蕭惠光, pinyin: Xiāo Huì Guāng) and Grace Sui Fang (方光琪, Fāng Guāng Qí) who met while studying at the in Paris where Sui's father was studying and her mother, . Her paternal grandparents were Xiao Yu Lan (蕭毓蘭, Xiāo Yùlán), a -Chinese businessman, and his wife Qiu Daitai (丘帶娣). Her maternal grandparents were (方治, Fāng Zhì), a Chinese diplomat and his wife Fang Ih-chi (born Masue Ueki), a Japanese woman.

Sui is a matrilineal descendant of the Fang family of , , a and notable for its many and . She is an 18th generation descendant of , an influential who founded the of literary popular throughout the Qing Empire. Notable also include Fang Gongcheng, of the , and , seated at from 1749 to 1768 amongst other Qing era scholars.

By the time she was four years old, Sui knew she wanted to be a . Sui's mother taught her about putting together a wardrobe, bringing a young Sui with her to shop for fabrics. Sui would spend hours watching her mother sew and would collect the fabric scraps to clothe her dolls and her brothers' army action figures. Through this process, Sui learned the basics of making clothing and soon she was putting together her own outfits. This was accomplished by buying pattern pieces for the sleeves of a dress, and swapping them to match other dresses, to create her own look for the garments. As a teen, she read an article in about the achievements of who graduated from in New York City and then moved to Paris, where and opened a boutique with the girl. Sui credits reading this article as a pivotal moment in her youth, which gave her clear direction on her goals for her future. Sui moved to New York and attended Parsons.

Early career[]

After finishing her second year at , Sui was hired by Erica Elias’ juniors clothing label Charlie's Girls, where she learned by designing for labels and doing styling on the photography shoots of friend and former Parson's classmate . Sui's work as a stylist for Meisel's shoots featured in the Italian magazine Lei specifically were very well received. After the closing of Charlie's Girls, Sui worked for several other sportswear designers including Bobbie Brooks and Simultanee. During this time, she began designing and making clothes out of her apartment. Sui stated that she was inspired to branch out on her own by a desire to dress rock stars and people who attended their concerts. Indeed, during this period, the majority of her personal business was focused on targeting sales to music stores. While working for the sportswear company Glenora, she brought her collection of five pieces to a New York , and caught the attention of New York and . A few weeks later, those clothes were featured in a advertisement. The manager at Glenora, where Sui was still on the payroll, was furious when he saw the advertisement in The Times and fired her on the spot. Left without a job, Sui took her 0 in savings and started a business out of a little corner of the living room in her apartment. For several years Sui ran the company out of her apartment, doing odd-jobs for spare income and reinvesting every penny of earnings into her business.

, with companies such as , and setting the standard. Sui struggled to stand up next to the big-name fashion houses. Sui was one of the few designers of the period who distanced herself from the traditional fashion houses and explored the grunge fashion scene together with designers such as , and . Around 1987, Sui got the opportunity to move her line into Annette B, a showroom curated by Annette Breindel. Breindel, who had a history of nurturing young designers, was a major influence for Sui and helped the designer emerge onto the fashion scene. During this period, Sui finally was able to move her operation out of her apartment and into the . By the late 1980s, Sui had gained a global , getting the attention of Japanese fashion powerhouses such as Onward Kashiyama. Sui would go on to majorly expand Japanese operations in the mid 90s.

In 1991, Meisel, Paul Cavaco and Sui's friends, , and , got together and encouraged her to try a runway show. Sui rented a small space in the and paid the models by giving them the clothes. The successful show was the biggest breakthrough of Sui's career, with the New York Times commenting in reference to Sui's celebrity runway models: "That those beauties [Campbell and Evangelista] were then at the height of their fame helped stoke the reception Sui got from and the news media."

Anna Sui line[]

The original Anna Sui store at 113 Greene Street, New York City.

At in 1991, Sui received one of the first major breakthroughs of her career. Sui was driving with her friend to see the show. On the way to the show, they stopped to pick up , a friend of Meisel's. Madonna surprised Sui by wearing her clothing to the event. The notoriety Sui received from this event was instantly tremendous and far reaching. Madonna would later wear the same outfit again for Meisel's photoshoot for . Sui's first took place later that year upon her return to . From her first show, Sui was known for her light-hearted, whimsical, homemade and entertaining approach to showcasing her collections. The influences came from contemporary shows by designers such as and where one of the goals was to charm the audience with the atmosphere created. The atmosphere often had a distinct party vibe and the antics of guests and participants were described as a distinct cultural scene of the period.

The designer opened her first retail location in 1992 at 113 Greene Street in New York City's . The store was known for its red floors, , signature dolly head and its purple walls which Sui painted herself. Later in the year, Sui won the Perry Ellis award for new talent.

In 1993, the Anna Sui Corporation opened a store in at expanding coverage and controlling North American . The same year, Sui introduced menswear into her runway collections with later appearing on in one of the designer's suits.

Anna Sui Shoes, manufactured in , Italy, premiered on the runway for the fall collection in 1994. Later, Sui began production of a diffusion fashion line called "Sui by Anna Sui" and a line called "Anna Sui Jeans" with Italian fashion house, Gilmar S.p.A. The same year, Sui and also began consulting for Gilmar's Cento x Cento and Iceberg brand lines respectively.

Starting in 1995, Sui's designs were showcased regularly in . Her debut with the style magazine featured dresses from her Spring/Summer 1995 collection inspired by period comics and the puffed sleeve, square shouldered, floral dress fashion popular during the years of .Vogue would later announce this 1940s floral style as the season's trend.

Global expansion[]

on the runway at Anna Sui Fall/Winter 2010.

1997 marked one of the pivotal years in the emergence of Sui onto the world stage. The first freestanding Anna Sui opened in 1997 in and through a distribution and sales license with . Sui also partnered with Italian shoemaker Ballin to create a shoe line. For the Spring/Summer 1997 fashion collection, Sui drew considerable media attention when of the appeared on the runway for her show in underwear only. The same year, Sui designed her iconic together with New York gallerist Ralph Pucci. The mannequins were based on the measurements of actress and would later form the inspiration for Sui's first , Dolly Girl. Japanese magazine Spur featured a portrait of in one of Sui's 1997 Fall/Winter dresses complete with a beaded devil horn in its October edition. The Fall/Winter collection, which took place at the , a church in Manhattan, was noted at the time for its infusion of whimsy and lightheartedness and its repudiation of the conspicuously dark undertones traditionally associated with .

In 1999, Anna Sui launched her , , with AG and cosmetics line with .

In 2000, Sui launched a skincare line, also with Albion. The same year, her collections were featured as a part of the Fashion in Motion exhibition at 's .

In 2003, the designer launched her together with several sets in the Dolly Girl series. The same year, Wella AG was acquired by who continued the partnership. In 2003, Sui launched a long term collaboration collection with designer Ali Rapp called Ali Rapp for Anna Sui. The collaboration consists of ready to wear, handbags, fashion accessories, T-shirts and cloth dolls. Items have been featured in Sui's shows in 2008 and 2013.

In April 2004, the designer entered a collaboration with and designing the wardrobe for several of the main characters in Tucci's Shi: Ju-Nen, a miniseries in the hit . Sui took the wardrobes from her Fall 2004 fashion collection, with items including minidresses and purple and . In October, Sui partnered with to design costumes for the characters in their 2004 television series , a series loosely based on by French author .

In 2005, Sui was contracted by Electronics Co. in partnership with to design a Samsung SGH-E315 . The limited edition handset which was available through sold out in the first month with products occasionally coming for sale on . Sui also partnered with to launch a fashion collection called Anna Sui for Anthropologie. The same year, Sui also entered into a 2-year deal with designing a lingerie line for the company.

In 2006, Anna Sui launched a limited edition Anna Sui Boho in partnership with . She later launched a limited edition collection with called Anna Sui for Victoria's Secret.

For the 30th Anniversary in 2007, Sui partnered with the Japanese company to create a limited edition collection in tribute to the milestone. The from this collection sell for over 0.00 USD on eBay. In November 2007, Sui followed up on the success of her US cell phone collaboration with the launch of the Dolly Girl by Anna Sui model fanfun. 815T cell phone in collaboration with which was distributed online in Japan.

In 2008, Sui launched the Dolly Girl clothing collection in Japan to follow up on her previous fragrance lines. Later in 2008, Sui partnered with to design a customized car, the Anna Sui Limited Edition which was featured at various roadshows.

Specialized collections[]

walking the Anna Sui show in February 2009.

In 2009, Sui partnered with to produce a inspired line combining style with a "downtown" edge called Anna Sui for Target. The limited edition collection was available for several weeks in September being sold in over 800 stores and online. A children's line known as "Anna Sui Mini" debuted in early 2009 in Japan and her fragrance launched later in the year. She further entered into a distribution agreement with Mondottica for eyewear distribution under the Anna Sui Eyewear brand and launched a collaboration collection with Bliss called Anna Sui for FitFlop.

Later in 2009, Sui was presented with the Classic Icon of Fashion Design award at the China Fashion Awards in and with the 's Lifetime Achievement Award in her native New York City.

In 2010, Sui collaborated with to . Later in the year, she launched her fragrance. The 2010 test given to students across the United States as a university entrance examination featured a question on the designer.

In 2011, she partnered with to create a limited edition shoe collection which debuted in the Fall 2011 fashion show. She went on to also partner with to create a line of suitcases and travel items. Later in the year, Sui collaborated with to create a themed web browser extension. She also entered into a fragrance license with InterParfums for fragrance and perfume distribution. In April, Sui attended the Identities 2011 fashion show at where she spoke to the students and was honored with the program's Leadership of the Arts Award.

In 2012, Sui collaborated with and created a handbag line called Anna Sui for Coach. The designer also worked on a collaboration between Mondottica and Fellow Earthlings to produce sunglasses for the designer's fashion shows.

From May to November 2013, clothing from Sui's 1999 and 2000 collections were featured at the as a part of their RetroSpective: Fashion & Textile History Gallery exhibition. In November Sui and Albion partnered with Asos to launch a Fall/Winter 2013 Anna Sui Cosmetics line in . The series featured a collaboration with .

On February 2, 2014, announced the Anna Sui for collection on behalf of Products and Fila China which launched in 2015. In April, Sui returned to her native to partner with the in creating the Mustang Unleashed Collection celebrating the 50 year anniversary of the . Later in April, Sui and based I.T. Apparels Ltd partnered with , a Hong Kong ice cream vendor famous for pioneering the obscure market of to create an Anna Sui × pop-up store which was featured at the company's branch throughout April 2014. The collaboration also featured Sui's own flavor of purple ice cream and the opening was announced by Hong Kong celebrity , a contract artist for Hong Kong's . In July, Sui launched a line in Korea with Alvin Korea Co. Ltd. which was launched with a full scale lingerie fashion show at the Hotel in . In October, Sui partnered with the to launch a collaboration with called Anna Sui × Best Buy as a part of their designer's series.

In March 2015, Sui and partnered with to launch the Sailor Moon × Anna Sui collection which was featured at the Isetan store in . Sui also partnered with French dessert maker to create a collaboration called Anna Sui × Ladurée as a part of the Les Merveilleuses Ladurée collection. In April 2015, Sui partnered with to launch the collaborative collection titled Anna Sui for O'Neill, a collection inspired by the California beach scene. Later, in June 2015, Sui relocated her Soho to from its previous 23 year long location on . In August, Sui partnered with American boot-maker to launch a limited edition collection titled Anna Sui × Frye, which expanded a previous collaboration between the two houses to develop boots for Sui's Fall/Winter 2015 . The collection was inspired by and 's show . Later, on August 13, the 20th anniversary of Sui's entry into the Japanese market, Anna Sui Japan launched Anna Sui Mag., an online Japanese language magazine and lifestyle blog. For , Sui partnered with Uniform and Shentonista to create a commemorative SG50 tote featured in a blog series by Shentonista. Later in November 2015, the × Anna Sui collection was announced, a holiday collaboration between the coffeehouse chain and the fashion designer.

In January 2016, Starbucks continued its collaboration line with Sui via online sales. In February, Sui partnered with to collaborate on the label's "Year of China" Spring Summer 2016 collection which also featured brands like Renli Su, Ms Min and amongst others. For the collaboration, Sui and Opening Ceremony reissued pieces from Sui's 1993 and 1994 collections. Later in March, Isetan Mitsukoshi Holdings and its subsidiary Mammina announced the launch of new brand partnership with Anna Sui Corp called The Souvenir Shop Anna Sui which covers travel retail items and fashion accessories. Stores launched in downtown areas and at airports marking the first time Anna Sui fashion products were available as goods. In June 2016, a historical retrospective of Sui's designs was on display at the Beijing SKP department store. The collection featured iconic Anna Sui design items and outfits dating from Sui's first show in 1991 through her 2016 collections. Late in the year, Sui launched a new product line called Anna Sui Home & Interior for global rollout with initial distribution covering Japan.

In January 2017, Sui collaborated with / to launch doll collection. The collection released in Japan with a further 500 dolls being further released via international lottery. In May, 's debuted an Anna Sui exhibition titled . The exhibition marks the first ever museum retrospective in the United Kingdom featuring an American fashion designer and the first time Sui has been the sole subject of a museum exposition. The exhibition announcement coincided with the announcement of a new book on Sui's career by 's Editor-at-Large, . The Anna Sui X INC International Concepts collection for was announced for September 2017 featuring model .

Reception[]

on the runway at the Anna Sui show in September 2011.

For her innovative work, Sui has been called a designer who "never panders" by , and earned the distinction of being named to magazine's list of the decade's top five fashion icons. Sui's work has been extensively covered both by the journalist industry as a whole and by the fashion press in particular. Her seasonal shows are regularly covered by Vogue, , and many other news and editorial platforms. In general, the ambiance created in the designer's shows is particularly well received with the media commenting on details such as the anticipation surrounding the to the playful and lighthearted environment. called Sui's career "a classic " quoting Sui's determined attitude: "You have to focus on your dreams, even if they go beyond common sense. How could this young girl from the become a success in New York? It was always that dream." Reviews generally refer to the thoroughness of the designer's research and her tying together of various trends and topics both historical and current.

Sui's designs continue to attract many famous clients such as , , , , the and .

Charity and community involvement[]

In 1996, Sui partnered with as a part of the GM/ Concept: Cure collaboration between General Motors and various fashion industry companies, raising awareness about and raising research funds for breast cancer. As a part of the program, Sui designed a which was sold at silent auction to raise funds.

Following the in 2001 on 's , Sui worked with designing an outfit to raise funds to benefit the and the firefighters who perished in the response.

Sui designs and manufactures her signature collection in her New York City headquarters on and has been an advocate of her approach. In addition to her work as a designer, Sui has ardently fought to keep the industry alive and has spearheaded a campaign to "," which was highlighted during .

Following the , Sui put several of her designs up for auction on , donating the proceeds to Citizens for Justice and Peace, a -based organization.

In 2010, Sui partnered with and in a charity event benefitting the and Malaysia's and Orang-utan Monitoring Project, with proceeds from a limited edition collection going to the cause.

In March 2011, following the that devastated Japan, Sui designed and sold shirts in lavender and black printed with the words Japan, We're All in This Together. All proceeds were turned over to the Japan Disaster Relief Fund.

In 2012, Sui worked with musician and friend to design uniforms for employees at White's retail store which opened in Nashville in November 2012. A second location also opened in Detroit's in November 2015 also featuring Sui's uniform dresses.

In September 2014, in celebration of the 75th Anniversary of the 1925 film , and the organized the creation of a collection of commemorative dolls designed by several famous American designers including , , , Trina Turk and Sui. The collection of dolls was exhibited at the and between September and October 2014 before being auctioned on Giving Works with proceeds going to 's There's No Place Like Home campaign.

In June 2015, Sui partnered with New York restaurant in a charity fundraiser to celebrate the restaurant's 60 year anniversary benefiting the , a rescue mission and shelter in the area of .

Sui regularly gives lectures to students and around the United States to inspire future generations to pursue their dreams. In October 2015, Sui spoke to local students about her experiences at the in as a part of the 's hosted by the . Sui emphasized the need to not be intimidated by the industry which is sometimes described as cutthroat, even recounting her experiences from when she had been fired from a position at a sportswear company early in her career. Following the lecture, some of Sui's designs went on display as part of the 's Booth-Wilkinson Gallery exhibition Fashion D.Fined: The Past, Present and Future of Detroit Fashion.

In January 2017, Sui showcased a pair of shoes she designed to benefit the Vans Custom Culture competition, an annual campaign by Vans raising funds and awareness for high school art programs.

Accessories[]

In 1997, Sui entered into a partnership with to create a line. The line is distributed by Mammina in Japan and present in the United States, , , China and .

Cosmetics[]

The Anna Sui Cosmetics line launched in 1999 via a distribution sales agreement with . An Anna Sui Skincare line, similarly with Albion followed this up in 2000. The line releases two seasonal collections per year based on the fashion cycle. The cosmetics line covers including base and makeup, eyes, lips, nails, skincare, hair and body, and cosmetics accessories.

In 2010, Anna Sui Cosmetics announced as the brand's in .

In October 2016, Anna Sui Cosmetics and launched a collaboration called Anna Sui × Nylon: Halloween Makeup Room at MODI in . In August the same year, Sui released her Autumn 2016 collection called Mysterious Fairy Tale.

The following is an incomplete list of Anna Sui's Cosmetics collections:

Fashion[]

Sui has done 2 seasonal fashion shows every year since 1991 representing the Anna Sui global fashion collections with the exception of the Spring/Summer 2002 show which she canceled in respect to the victims of the on the . Design and production takes place in 's . The designer also has produced two seasonal Japanese collections since 1997 based on the global collections and a Resort collection since 2007. In addition to the seasonal shows, Sui also has partnered with a variety of brands and companies such as , , , , , , , , , , , and to produce collections.

In 1997, Sui began a partnership with Mitsukoshi covering Sui's fashion label in Japan.

In April 2016, the Anna Sui Japan Spring/Summer 16 show was premiered in Tokyo to kick off the collection's launch with much fanfare in celebration of the designer's 20th Anniversary in Japan.

The following is an incomplete list of Sui's fashion shows and collections:

List of Anna Sui fashion collections by date Collection Date Event Location Theme Anna Sui 1991 1991 Unknown Unknown Anna Sui Winter 1991 1991 Press Week of New York Unknown Swinging Sixties London Anna Sui Spring 1992 1991 Press Week of New York Unknown Barbie Anna Sui Fall 1992 1992 Press Week of New York Unknown Swinging Sixties London Anna Sui Spring 1993 1992 London Grunge Anna Sui Fall 1993 1993 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Anna Sui Spring 1994 1993 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Grunge Anna Sui Fall 1994 1994 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park , , and Anna Sui Spring 1995 1994 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park 1970's Funk Anna Sui Fall 1995 1995 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park 1940s and 1960s Anna Sui Spring 1996 1995 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Preppie Anna Sui Fall 1996 1996 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park 1920s British Vogue and 1970s Twig Anna Sui Spring 1997 1996 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Hippie Anna Sui Fall 1997 1997 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Anna Sui Spring 1998 1997 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Surfer Anna Sui Fall 1998 1998 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Fairytale Anna Sui Spring 1999 1998 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Euro/English Anna Sui Fall 1999 1999 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Technicolor, golden age cinema Anna Sui Spring 2000 1999 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park India/Rococo Gypsy Anna Sui Fall 2000 2000 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park hippie-chic Anna Sui Spring 2001 2000 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Mudd Club/Grunge Anna Sui Fall 2001 2001 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park The Factory (Warhol) Anna Sui Spring 2002 2001 Show cancelled due to 9/11 N/A N/A Anna Sui Fall 2002 2002 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Fairy Tale Anna Sui Spring 2003 2002 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Sport Anna Sui Fall 2003 2003 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park London boutique Biba Anna Sui Spring 2004 2003 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park teenage surfer girl Anna Sui Fall 2004 2004 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park 60s London Anna Sui Spring 2005 2004 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Wild West Anna Sui Fall 2005 2005 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park /Junk Art Anna Sui Spring 2006 2005 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park Anna Sui Fall 2006 2006 New York Fashion Week Bryant Park 60s chic Anna Sui Spring 2007 2006 Bryant Park // Anna Sui Fall 2007 2007 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park Pre-pop Anna Sui Resort 2008 2007 Unknown Unknown Anna Sui Spring 2008 2007 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park /Biba Anna Sui Fall 2008 2008 Bryant Park /Medievalism//American Indians Anna Sui Resort 2009 2008 Unknown Unknown Psychedelia Anna Sui Spring 2009 2008 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park Spanish Anna Sui Fall 2009 2009 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park 1890s Anna Sui Resort 2010 2009 Unknown Unknown Sundress Anna Sui for Target 2009 Collection Launch USA Anna Sui Spring 2010 2009 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park Spring Fling Anna Sui Fall 2010 2010 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park Anna Sui Resort 2011 2010 Unknown Unknown romantic and dreamy Anna Sui Spring 2011 2010 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park Pioneer/60s L.A. Anna Sui Fall 2011 2011 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park Ormsby-Gore sisters, Ballet Russes Anna Sui Resort 2012 2011 Unknown Unknown ' Paris shop Anna Sui Spring 2012 2011 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park /Club Sept/Paris 1970s Anna Sui for Tumi 2012 2013 Collection Launch Global Luggage Sets Anna Sui for Hush Puppies 2012 Collection Launch Global Vintage and Rock Anna Sui Fall 2012 2012 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park fantasy/textile design Anna Sui Resort 2013 2012 Unknown Unknown Art Nouveau Anna Sui for Coach 2012 Collection Launch Global Art Nouveau Anna Sui Spring 2013 2012 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Bryant Park London/New York Punk/Second French Empire Anna Sui Fall 2013 2013 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Fall) '60s nostalgia/ Anna Sui Resort 2014 2013 Unknown Unknown Boho-chic Anna Sui for Tumi 2013 2013 Collection Launch Global Luggage Sets Anna Sui Spring 2014 2013 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Spring) Lincoln Center Anna Sui Fall 2014 2014 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Fall) Lincoln Center 1920s Art Deco Anna Sui Resort 2015 2014 Unknown Unknown Art Deco Anna Sui for FILA 2014 Collection Launch Asia Sportswear Mustang Unleashed Collection 2014 Collection Launch Global Vintage Anna Sui Spring 2015 2014 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Spring) Lincoln Center Retro 70s prints Anna Sui Fall 2015 2015 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Fall) Lincoln Center Anna Sui Resort 2016 2015 Unknown Unknown Anna Sui for O'Neill 2015 Collection Launch Global Beach-Ready Anna Sui × Frye 2015 Collection Launch USA Footwear Anna Sui × Sailor Moon 2015 Collection Launch Japan Collectibles Anna Sui × Starbucks 2015 Collection Launch Asia Holiday Collectibles Anna Sui Spring 2016 2015 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Spring) Skylight at exotic Anna Sui Fall 2016 2016 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Fall) Skylight at Moynihan Station , , Anna Sui Resort 2017 2016 Unknown Unknown 90's Grunge Anna Sui Spring 2017 2016 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Spring) Skylight at Moynihan Station Miss American Pie Anna Sui Fall 2017 2017 Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week (Fall) Skylight Clarkson Square , , ,

Footwear[]

In 1994, Sui launched Anna Sui Footwear through a partnership with Italian shoemaker Ballin with design taking place in New York and production in , .

Since 2009, Sui has collaborated with British footwear company FitFlop to produce a shoe line called Anna Sui x FitFlop, comprising multiple collections.

In September 2016, the Anna Sui Loves FitFlop collection was launched. Product design was based on Sui's Spring/Summer 2016 fashion collection and the designer's heritage. It is distributed globally by FitFlop to Indonesia, Ireland, Malaysia, Netherlands, Philippines, Singapore, Taiwan, Thailand, US, UK and Vietnam.

Fragrance[]

at the Anna Sui show in November 2011.

Sui introduced her fragrance and line in 1999 with , to date the designer has launched a variety of cosmetic items and 30 individual fragrance products with most coming in different sizes. The designer's current fragrance license is with French company Inter Parfums and generally releases two hero fragrances per year.

The following is a list of Sui's fragrance collections:

Year Fragrance Partner Notes 1999 AG Jacques Huclier 2000 Sui Dreams Wella AG Part of the Sui Dreams Collection Philippe Romano 2002 Wella AG Jean-Louis Grauby 2003 Wella AG/ Part of the Dolly Girl Collection Benoist Lapouza 2004 Dolly Girl Ooh La Love Procter & Gamble Part of the Dolly Girl Collection Frank Voelkl 2005 Procter & Gamble Part of the Secret Wish Collection Michel Almairac 2006 Dolly Girl On The Beach Procter & Gamble Part of the Dolly Girl Collection 2006 Procter & Gamble Part of the Secret Wish Collection 2007 Dolly Girl Bonjour L'Amour Procter & Gamble Part of the Dolly Girl Collection 2007 Procter & Gamble Part of the Fancy Collection 2008 Dolly Girl Lil' Starlet Procter & Gamble Part of the Dolly Girl Collection 2008 Night of Fancy Procter & Gamble Part of the Fancy Collection 2009 Live Your Dream Procter & Gamble 2009 Procter & Gamble Part of the Rock Me Collection 2010 Procter & Gamble 2010 Rock Me! Summer of Love Procter & Gamble Part of the Rock Me Collection 2012 Inter Parfums 2013 Inter Parfums Part of the Bohème Collection Philippe Romano 2013 Tin House Fairy Dance Inter Parfums Part of the Tin House Collection 2013 Tin House Flight of Fancy Inter Parfums Part of the Tin House Collection 2013 Tin House Forbidden Affair Inter Parfums Part of the Tin House Collection 2013 Tin House Secret Wish Inter Parfums Part of the Tin House Collection 2014 Inter Parfums Part of the Bohème Collection Jérome Epinette
Michel Almairac 2014 Inter Parfums Part of the Bohème Collection Philippe Romano 2014 Sui Dreams in Pink Inter Parfums Part of the Sui Dreams Collection Claudette Belnavis 2015 Inter Parfums Part of the Romantica Collection Steven DeMercado 2015 Sui Dreams in Green Inter Parfums Part of the Sui Dreams Collection Pierre Negrin 2016 Sui Dreams in Yellow Inter Parfums Part of the Sui Dreams Collection 2016 Inter Parfums Part of the Secret Wish Collection Mathieu Nardin 2016 Inter Parfums Part of the Romantica Collection Jerome Epinette 2016 Inter Parfums 2017 Fantasia Inter Parfums 2017 L'Amour Rose Versailles Eau de Toilette Inter Parfums 2017 L'Amour Rose Versailles Eau de Parfum Inter Parfums

Vision[]

In 2009, Sui launched Anna Sui Vision with Mondottica Limited for manufacture and distribution of and as Anna Sui Eyewear.

In 2012, the designer worked on a collaboration between Mondottica and Fellow Earthlings to produce sunglasses for Sui's fashion shows.

In 2016, Sui introduced a contact lens line under the agreement distributed in , , , and .

Bridge lines[]

Anna Sui Jeans[]

Anna Sui Jeans was a bridge line launched in 1994 by the designer and Italian fashion company Gilmar S.P.A. The Italian company was also involved in collaborating on the designer's main Anna Sui line and Sui had been designing and consulting for several Gilmar brands including Cento X Cento together with . Around this time, Gilmar also rolled out a jeans line for Christian Lacroix. Sui collaborated on branding for the line with New York artist Michael Economy and the collaboration with Gilmar lasted until 2004.

Anna Sui Mini[]

In 2009, Sui partnered with and to create Anna Sui Mini, a line for babies, toddlers and children. The line is distributed in Japan through 25 stores, at and department stores and through online sales.

Dolly Girl by Anna Sui[]

Sui designed her iconic dolly-head mannequins that populated her store together with New York gallerist Ralph Pucci. The mannequins were based on the measurements of actress and would later form the inspiration for what would become Dolly Girl. The dolly heads became icons of Sui's fashion style and were given further recognition in 2003 when the designer released a . This perfume was later expanded to an entire fragrance collection with multiple Dolly Girl Collection releases since its first appearance. In 2008, Dolly Girl by Anna Sui was formally launched in Japan in partnership with and Onward Kashiyama to further develop and produce the concept. Sui collaborated with art director Michael Economy on the line's branding elements.

The brand line is sold in over 50 standalone stores throughout Japan and focuses on fashion and fashion accessories. There are typically 3 seasonal collection releases and combined with additional smaller monthly collections.

The brand launched two Winter 2015-16 collections titled "Fantasy Folklore" and "Glitter in the Woods" featuring models Sam Laskey and Julia Belyakova respectively with both collections drawing inspiration from and 70's style folklore.

In 2016, Dolly Girl by Anna Sui launched its Summer 2016 collection titled "Colorful Paradise" and a follow up called "Mexican Dolls." The collections explored the colorful indigenous clothing found in Mexican states such as and the and included Sui's take on traditional Mexican fashion items such as , and even traditional . For the celebration of the designer's 20th anniversary in Japan, Sui released a special edition collection titled "Happy Dolly Girl Land." The collection featured -inspired motifs and patterns infused into the clothing design. Late in the year, the Winter 2016-17 collection was released, titled "Into the Night Forest" with inspiration taken from and visuals featuring full-scale layered .

Sui by Anna Sui[]

Sui by Anna Sui was the designer's second bridge line launched in close proximity with her Jeans line together with Gilmar S.P.A. in 1994. The Sui by Anna Sui line and her jeans line continued under operation after the designer left her designer job at Gilmar's Cento X Cento. The line focused on sportswear for men and women with Sui directly controlling branding and design and was distributed globally by Gilmar.

The Souvenir Shop Anna Sui[]

The Souvenir Shop Anna Sui is a formed through a collaboration between Isetan Mitsukoshi and Anna Sui Corporation and distributed by Mammina Company which launched in March 2016. The line is sold in locations throughout Japan including airports, significant because it marks the first time Anna Sui fashion accessories were available as products and online via Isetan and Mitsukoshi. The collaboration features 70 new stores and boutiques and taps into the travel retail market.

Published works[]

walks the Anna Sui show in February 2008.

Literary[]

The following is an incomplete list of Sui's literary works:

  • Isetan (February 15, 2008). Sui, Anna; Chigira, Keiko, eds. (in Japanese). Tokyo: Takarajimasha Inc.  . 
  • Sui, Anna (2010). . New York: Chronicle Books.   – via Google Books. 
  • Sui, Anna (2010). . New York: Chronicle Books.   – via Google Books. 
  • Sui, Anna (2011). . New York: Chronicle Books.   – via Google Books. 
  • Isetan (2011). Sui, Anna, ed. (in Japanese). Tokyo: Takarajimasha Inc.  . 
  • (May 7, 2013). Sui, Anna; ; , eds. . New York: Chronicle Books.   – via Google Books. 
  • Isetan (August 27, 2015). Sui, Anna, ed. (in Japanese). 1. Tokyo: Takarajimasha Inc.  . 
  • Isetan (November 12, 2015). Sui, Anna, ed. (in Japanese). 2. Tokyo: Takarajimasha Inc.  . 
  • Isetan (February 23, 2016). Sui, Anna, ed. (in Japanese). 3. Tokyo: Takarajimasha Inc.  . 
  • Isetan (May 26, 2016). Sui, Anna, ed. (in Japanese). 4. Tokyo: Takarajimasha Inc.  . 
  • Isetan (August 25, 2016). Sui, Anna, ed. (in Japanese). 5. Tokyo: Takarajimasha Inc.  . 

Filmography[]

In popular culture[]

Video/film and television appearances[]

During filming of in 2008, a faux Anna Sui store was mocked up inside the for the , which also included mock-up stores for , and . The stunt fooled some into believing an actual stores had been opened.

Year Title Role Notes 1994 Hi Octane Herself (TV series) Episode 1.3 2008 Bravo A-List Awards Herself (TV special) 2010 Herself (TV show) Episode: "Show 'Em What You Got" 2010 Herself (TV show) Season 14, episode 11: "America's Next Top Model Is..." 2011 Herself (Documentary) 2012 Herself (TV show) Season 10, episode 8: "Starving artist" 2011 Fashion News Live Herself (TV show) Season 15, episode 42 2013 Tumi Case Studies Herself (Short Series) Episode: "Anna Sui" 2014 Make It in America: Empowering Global Fashion Herself (Documentary) 2017 Uncensored with : Fashion Week Wars Herself (TV show) Season 1, episode 2

See also[]

External links[]

Bibliography[]

  • Darrai, Susan Muaddi (2013). . New York City: Infobase Learning.   – via Google Books. 
  • (2013). . New York: Chronicle Books.   – via Google Books. 
  • Padilha, Roger; Padilha, Mauricio (2012). . New York: Random House Incorporated.  . 
  • Calahan, April (2015). . New Haven: Yale University Press. p. 440.  . 
  • Kellogg, Ann T. (2002). . Westport: Greenwood Press.  . 
  • ; Cutler, E. P. (2014). . New York: Chronicle Books.  . 
  • Tuite, Rebecca (2016), , National Women's History Museum 

References[]

  1. ^ . onward.co.jp. Onward Kashiyama Co., Ltd. 2016. Archived from on October 6, 2016. Retrieved October 6, 2016. 
  2. ^ . annasui-mini.com. Narumiya Online. 2016. Retrieved October 6, 2016. 
  3. . annasuivision.com. Anna Sui Corporation. 2017. Retrieved February 16, 2017. 
  4. . mammina.co.jp. Mammina. 2016. Retrieved October 6, 2016. 
  5. ^ . . February 12, 2010. Archived from on June 21, 2014. Retrieved August 29, 2014. 
  6. . cfda.com. Council of Fashion Designers of America. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  7. ^ . mycloset.com. MyCloset.com. 2013. Retrieved November 1, 2016. 
  8. . Style.com. . Retrieved August 29, 2014. 
  9. Paton, Elizabeth (2 March 2012). . Financial Times. Nikkei. Retrieved 29 August 2014. 
  10. Griffith, Hayley. . . 
  11. . CFDA.com
  12. ^ Walter, Mike (November 12, 2016). . cctv-america.com. CCTV America. Retrieved November 14, 2016. 
  13. ^ Yotka, Steff (November 7, 2016). . vogue.com. Vogue. Retrieved November 8, 2016. 
  14. . New York Post
  15. ^ Gordon, Mary Ellen; Goff Dixon, Janette (2000). . fashionencyclopedia.com. Advameg, Inc. Retrieved November 1, 2016. 
  16. Blanks, Tim (September 19, 2015). . BusinessOfFashion.com. Retrieved October 28, 2015. 
  17. 郭, 湘玮 [Wei Guoxiang] (September 13, 2013). . linjia114.com. 邻家文化科技有限公司. Retrieved November 4, 2015. 
  18. Public Affairs Department (1972). . : Office of Public Information. 
  19. . Ryukyu Shimpo (in Japanese). December 1, 2008. Retrieved November 11, 2015. 
  20. Sui, Anna (2004). (Interview). Interviewed by Hahn, Lorraine. Hong Kong: , TalkAsia. Retrieved March 1, 2016. 
  21. . hollywoodlife.com. Penske Media Corporation. 2016. Retrieved May 5, 2016. 
  22. (2015). . London: Routledge. p. 206.   – via Google Books. 
  23. . BaiDu.com. Retrieved October 13, 2015. 
  24. . Anhui China Daily. July 11, 2013. Retrieved October 14, 2015. 
  25. "表 [Biao]". 清史稿 [Draft History of the Qing]. Peiping: 北洋政府 [Peiyang Government of the Republic of China]. 1928. 
  26. (in Chinese). Anhui Cultural Network. 11 October 2008. 
  27. Muaddi Darraj, Susan (2013). . New York: Infobase Learning.  . 
  28. . AnnaSui.com
  29. . VintageFashionGuild.org
  30. . Voguepedia.com
  31. Vanderbilt, Thomas (June 12, 2010). . huffingtonpost.com. TheHuffingtonPost.com, Inc. Retrieved November 1, 2016. 
  32. Panter, Brittany (September 20, 2016). . scmp.com. South China Morning Post Publishers Ltd. Retrieved October 12, 2016. 
  33. Sui, Anna (December 15, 2010). . Fashion (Interview). Interviewed by Marie Presley, Lisa. London: . Retrieved March 30, 2016. 
  34. . TheGroundMag.com
  35. . NYMag.com
  36. Callahan, Maureen (2014). (illustrated ed.). New York City: Simon and Schuster,.  . 
  37. White, Constance C. R. (November 28, 1995). . nytimes.com. The New York Times. Retrieved May 5, 2016. 
  38. Lulu Magazine (February 26, 2014). . indigo-clarke.com. Indigo Clarke. Retrieved November 11, 2016. 
  39. Trebay, Guy (February 11, 2009). . from the original on April 17, 2009. Retrieved April 25, 2010. 
  40. Knott, Kylie (October 23, 2015). . scmp.com. South China Morning Post. Retrieved February 6, 2017. 
  41. . wenxuecity.com (in Chinese). wenxuecity.com. June 26, 2016. Retrieved February 6, 2017. 
  42. Kimmy ブログ (January 9, 2011). . vogue.co.jp (in Japanese). Vogue Japan. Retrieved February 6, 2017. 
  43. . cbsnews.com. CBS News. January 6, 2011. Retrieved February 6, 2017. 
  44. Horyn, Cathy (June 29, 1992). . washingtonpost.com. The Washington Post. Retrieved February 6, 2017. 
  45. Heinzinger, Kristen (February 9, 2017). . fashionweekdaily.com. The Daily Front Row. Retrieved February 10, 2017. 
  46. Trebay, Guy (September 8, 2015). . New York Times. Retrieved October 30, 2015. 
  47. ^ Iredale, Jessica (July 18, 2015). . Women's Wear Daily. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  48. Marlow, Michael. . Women's Wear Daily. Retrieved November 18, 2015 – via Questia.com. 
  49. Wolfe, Alexandra (November 4, 2016). . wsj.com. The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved November 14, 2016. 
  50. . newspapers.com. Detroit Free Press. March 20, 1995. Retrieved May 5, 2016. 
  51. . independent.co.uk. Independent. March 10, 1995. Retrieved May 5, 2016. 
  52. White, Constance C. R. (December 16, 1997). . nytimes.com. The New York Times. Retrieved May 5, 2016. 
  53. Hagwood, Rod Stafford (March 5, 1995). . sun-sentinel.com. Sun-Sentinel. Retrieved May 5, 2016. 
  54. ^ (2013). . New York: Chronicle Books.   – via Google Books. 
  55. . pattern-vault.com. PatternVault. December 21, 2013. Retrieved March 29, 2016. 
  56. . fashiontv.com. Fashion TV. 2016. Archived from on April 9, 2016. Retrieved March 30, 2016. 
  57. . janesaddiction.org. US Magazine. November 1997. Retrieved March 30, 2016. 
  58. Thomas, Barbara (December 25, 1998). . latimes.com. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  59. Ellison, Sarah; Sidel, Robin (March 18, 2003). . Wall Street Journal. Retrieved March 1, 2016. 
  60. . alirapp.com. Ali Rapp. 2013. Retrieved February 16, 2017. 
  61. . darkhorse.com. Dark Horse Comics. 2016. Retrieved October 26, 2016. 
  62. Meth, Clifford (2013). . Illustrated by Michael Netzer. New York City: Aardwolf Publishing. pp. 121–123.  . 
  63. Kang, Stephanie (May 4, 2004). . wsj.com. The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved October 26, 2016. 
  64. . RightStufAnime.com. 2016. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  65. . HardwareMAG. Singapore: SPH Magazines. March 2007.  . Retrieved October 26, 2016. 
  66. Hanlon, Mike (February 22, 2005). . GizMag.com. Retrieved November 18, 2015. 
  67. Rojas, Peter (February 22, 2015). . Engadget.com. Retrieved November 18, 2015. 
  68. . Manila Bulletin. March 3, 2005. Retrieved November 18, 2015 – via Questia.com. 
  69. Hyland, Veronique (October 18, 2010). . Harper's Bazaar. Retrieved July 7, 2015. 
  70. . Anthropologie.com. 2016. Retrieved January 7, 2015. 
  71. . HelloKittyLimited.blogspot.sg. October 8, 2009. Archived from on March 16, 2016. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  72. . softbank.jp. SoftBank Group Corporation. November 9, 2007. Retrieved January 17, 2017. 
  73. . bookdepository.com. Book Depository. 2017. Retrieved January 17, 2017. 
  74. ^ . AnnaSui.com. 2015. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  75. ^ . Mondottica.com. 2015. 
  76. . TheGoodWebGuide.co.uk. November 14, 2009. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  77. Bennett, Chris (February 11, 2015). . OpticianOnline.net. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  78. (Video). January 25, 2014. Retrieved November 21, 2015 – via YouTube. 
  79. . AnnaSui.com. 2015. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  80. Derevjanik, Monica (March 18, 2010). . refinery29.com. Refinery 29. Retrieved November 1, 2016. 
  81. . AnnaSui.com. 2015. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  82. . Chrome Web Store. Google, Inc. October 11, 2011. Retrieved November 19, 2015. 
  83. . bostonmagazine.com. Boston Magazine. April 9, 2012. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  84. . AnnaSui.com. 2015. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  85. ^ Sinclair, Jesara (February 18, 2016). . cbc.ca. . Retrieved March 4, 2016. 
  86. . FITNYC.edu. Fashion Institute of Technology. May 2013. Archived from on November 19, 2015. Retrieved November 18, 2015. 
  87. . Asos.com. 2013. Retrieved November 20, 2015. 
  88. . m.ir.anta.com. Anta Sports Products. 2015. Retrieved December 7, 2015. 
  89. . fila.com.hk. Fila Marketing Hong Kong. February 2, 2014. Retrieved October 28, 2015. 
  90. Chen, Jingjing (April 12, 2015). . Behance.net. Retrieved October 28, 2015. 
  91. ^ . at.Ford.com. Ford Motor Company. April 17, 2014. Retrieved October 26, 2015. 
  92. . ITHK.com. I.T. Apparels Ltd. April 8, 2014. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  93. Kim, Bo-eun (July 23, 2014). . Korea Times. Retrieved December 1, 2015. 
  94. . Fashion Trends Daily. September 26, 2014. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  95. ^ . SailorMoonCollectibles.com. 2015. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  96. Baseel, Casey (April 22, 2015). . Rocket News 24. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  97. . Chronicles of a Beauty Nerd. 2016. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  98. . Pixnet.net. Angeline. December 15, 2015. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  99. ^ Simon, Samantha (April 1, 2015). . In Style. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  100. Reddinger, Paige (June 19, 2015). . Fashion Week Daily. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  101. Gorski, Cheryl (January 15, 2016). . ArtVoice.com. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  102. ^ Iredale, Jessica (2015). . Women's Wear Daily. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  103. Cheng, Andrea (August 6, 2015). . In Style. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  104. ^ . TheFryeCompany.com. 2015. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  105. . mag.annasui.co.jp. ANNA SUI MAG. 2016. Retrieved October 25, 2016. 
  106. . TheUniform.com.sg. August 2015. Retrieved December 15, 2015. 
  107. . Starbucks.ph. Starbucks Corp. 2015. Archived from on November 18, 2015. Retrieved November 18, 2015. 
  108. ^ Sohn, Ji-young (December 3, 2015). . The Korea Herald. Retrieved December 7, 2015. 
  109. . Starbucks.com. Starbucks Corp. 2016. Archived from on January 30, 2016. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  110. Drain, Kelsey (February 8, 2016). . fashiontimes.com. Fashion Times. Archived from on April 9, 2016. Retrieved March 29, 2016. 
  111. Rapp, Jessica (March 22, 2016). . jingdaily.com. Jing Daily. Retrieved March 29, 2016. 
  112. ^ . mitsukoshi.mistore.jp. Isetan Mitsukoshi. March 9, 2016. Retrieved March 11, 2016. 
  113. ^ . sankei.com. The Sankei Shimbun & Sankei Digital. March 4, 2016. Retrieved March 11, 2016. 
  114. . fashion-headline.com/. Fashion Headline Ltd. March 9, 2016. Retrieved March 11, 2016. 
  115. [Anna Sui Historical Retrospective With Beijing SKP]. ellechina.com (in Chinese). Elle China. July 28, 2016. Retrieved August 8, 2016. 
  116. [Beijing SKP and Anna Sui Launch Retrospective Brand History]. fashion.sina.com.cn (in Chinese). SINA Corporation. June 21, 2016. Retrieved August 8, 2016. 
  117. . blythopia.com. Blythopia. February 1, 2017. Retrieved February 14, 2017. 
  118. . blythedoll.com. Hasbro. December 22, 2016. Retrieved February 14, 2017. 
  119. . dollyinsider.com. Dolly Insider. November 22, 2017. Retrieved February 14, 2017. 
  120. Blanks, Tim (November 2, 2016). . businessoffashion.com. Business of Fashion. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  121. Conlon, Scarlett (November 2, 2016). . vogue.co.uk. Vogue UK. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  122. Moin, David (July 27, 2017). . wwd.com. Women's Wear Daily. Retrieved August 3, 2017. 
  123. Trebay, Guy (February 11, 2009). . The New York Times. Retrieved December 1, 2015. 
  124. . mbfashionweek.com. IMG Worldwide. 2017. Retrieved January 9, 2017. 
  125. Yaeger, Jackie (September 11, 2014). . nylon.com. Nylon. Retrieved January 9, 2017. 
  126. . MBFashionWeek.com. IMG Worldwide. 2015. Retrieved December 7, 2015. 
  127. Stacey, Danielle (April 12, 2016). . mirror.co.uk. MGN Limited. Retrieved May 30, 2016. 
  128. Krupnick, Ellie (July 10, 2011). . huffingtonpost.com. The Huffington Post. Retrieved January 23, 2017. 
  129. . elle.com. Elle. June 3, 2012. Retrieved January 23, 2017. 
  130. Rawat, Shaily (January 21, 2017). . english.fashion101.in. DB Corp Limited. Retrieved January 23, 2017. 
  131. (Press release). General Motors Corporation. PRNewswire.com. October 21, 1997. Retrieved October 28, 2015. 
  132. Conlon, Scarlett (September 11, 2017). . vogue.co.uk. Vogue UK. Retrieved September 14, 2017. 
  133. ^ . savethegarmentcenter.org. Save the Garment Center. 2016. Retrieved December 3, 2016. 
  134. Pinson, Laurel (December 24, 2008). . The L Magazine. Archived from on February 2, 2009. Retrieved December 29, 2008. 
  135. ^ Yotka, Steff (February 16, 2017). . vogue.com. Vogue. Retrieved February 17, 2017. 
  136. . Asian Week. February 12, 2010. Archived from on June 21, 2014. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  137. . WWF.org. World Wildlife Foundation. December 15, 2010. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  138. Landry, Dean (March 15, 2011). . hk.asiatatler.com. Hong Kong Tatler. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  139. Whitelocks, Sadie (March 29, 2011). . dailymail.co.uk. Daily Mail. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  140. Eels, Josh (April 5, 2012). . nytimes.com. New York Times. Retrieved March 23, 2016. 
  141. McGonigal, Mike (March 23, 2016). . metrotimes.com. Detroit Metro Times. Retrieved March 23, 2016. 
  142. George-Parkin, Hilary (September 3, 2014). . In Style. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  143. Taylor, Victoria (September 1, 2014). . New York Daily News. Retrieved November 30, 2015. 
  144. (Press release). Serendipity3. PRNewswire.com. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  145. ^ Boyd, Kayla (November 10, 2015). . EasternEcho.com. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  146. Sui, Anna (January 2017). . instagram.com. Facebook Inc. Retrieved February 2, 2017. 
  147. . customculture.vans.com. Vans. 2017. Retrieved February 2, 2017. 
  148. . mammina.co.jp. Mammina. 2016. Retrieved November 3, 2016. 
  149. Anna Sui Corporation (2016). . annasui.com. Anna Sui Corporation. Retrieved November 22, 2016. 
  150. . allkpop.com. Theory Media. October 7, 2010. Retrieved February 8, 2017. 
  151. Rivera, Arlene (June 8, 2013). . lovepmy.blogspot.sg. Arlene Rivera. Retrieved February 8, 2017. 
  152. ^ Nylon TV (October 28, 2016). . nylon.jp. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  153. ^ . fashion-press.net. Fashion Press. 2016. Retrieved November 2, 2016. 
  154. ^ . models.com. Models.com. 2016. Retrieved November 15, 2016. 
  155. . top-fashion-models.info. Top-Fashion-Models. 2016. Retrieved November 15, 2016. 
  156. . makeupstash.com. MakeUp Mag. August 21, 2010. Retrieved November 15, 2016. 
  157. (Video) (YouTube). New York City: Anna Sui Corporation. October 8, 2012. Retrieved February 16, 2017. 
  158. . chicmanagement.com.au. Chic Management. January 8, 2013. Retrieved November 15, 2016. 
  159. . fashionsnap.com. Fashion's Nap. January 4, 2011. Retrieved November 15, 2016. 
  160. (Video). Tokyo: girlsTV. April 5, 2016. Retrieved November 15, 2016. 
  161. Larcen, Donna (November 3, 1995). . Articles.Courant.com. Hartford Courant. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  162. . VintageGal.co.uk. April 12, 2015. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  163. Eiseman, Leatrice; Cutler, E. P. (2014). . New York: Chronicle Books. p. 23.  . 
  164. . CollegeFashion.net. June 29, 2009. Retrieved December 14, 2015. 
  165. Nika, Colleen (September 14, 2011). . Rolling Stone. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  166. ^ Abrahams, Leah (January 9, 2013). . In Style. Retrieved December 14, 2015. 
  167. Morris, Meagan. . SheKnows.com. Retrieved October 26, 2015. 
  168. Freinquel, Mihal (November 16, 2012). . Elle. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  169. ^ Devine, Catherine. . Allure. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  170. . DFS.com. DFS Group. December 2013. Retrieved December 14, 2015. 
  171. Parascan, Nicoleta. . Fashionising.com. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  172. . Fila.com.hk. . Retrieved December 14, 2015. 
  173. Michault, Jessica (October 9, 2014). . Now Fashion. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  174. Singer, Maya. . Vogue. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  175. Torgerson, Rachel (September 18, 2015). . usmagazine.com. US Weekly. Retrieved March 14, 2016. 
  176. Garced, Kristi (February 18, 2016). . wwd.com. Women's Wear Daily. Retrieved March 14, 2016. 
  177. Allende, Mayte (June 10, 2016). . wwd.com. Women's Wear Daily. Retrieved June 20, 2016. 
  178. . fashionweekdaily.com. The Daily Front Row. September 15, 2016. Retrieved October 12, 2016. 
  179. . fitflop.com. FitFlop Limited. 2016. Retrieved December 5, 2016. 
  180. . fragrantica.com. Fragrantica Inc. 2016. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  181. . fragrantica.com. 2016. Retrieved March 15, 2015. 
  182. . fragrantica.com. 2015. Retrieved November 19, 2015. 
  183. . fragrantica.com. 2016. Retrieved March 15, 2015. 
  184. . fragrantica.com. 2016. Retrieved March 15, 2015. 
  185. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. March 29, 2005. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  186. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. April 2, 2006. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  187. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. August 15, 2006. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  188. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. April 4, 2007. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  189. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. October 12, 2007. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  190. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. April 11, 2008. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  191. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. August 31, 2008. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  192. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. February 19, 2009. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  193. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. October 15, 2009. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  194. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. August 18, 2010. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  195. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. February 4, 2010. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  196. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. January 23, 2012. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  197. . NSTPerfume.com. May 29, 2013. Retrieved November 19, 2015. 
  198. ^ . 30SomethingMel. March 25, 2013. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  199. Mychaskiw, Marianne (June 19, 2014). . In Style. Retrieved January 27, 2016. 
  200. . NSTPerfume.com. Retrieved November 19, 2015. 
  201. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. April 10, 2014. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  202. . Fragrantica.com. 2015. Retrieved November 19, 2015. 
  203. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. December 17, 2014. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  204. . retoys.net. Retoys Web Magazine. February 1, 2015. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  205. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. January 5, 2016. Retrieved March 15, 2016. 
  206. . nstperfume.com. Now Smell This. March 31, 2016. Retrieved April 26, 2016. 
  207. . justia.com. Justia. March 22, 2016. Retrieved April 26, 2016. 
  208. . ent.ltn.com.tw (in Chinese). Liberty Times Net. June 13, 2016. Retrieved June 20, 2016. 
  209. . kawabe.co.jp (in Japanese). T. Kawabe Company Limited. 2016. Retrieved January 25, 2017. 
  210. . Annasui.com. Retrieved July 17, 2018
  211. . Annasui.com. Retrieved July 17, 2018
  212. . Annasui.com. Retrieved July 17, 2018
  213. . mondottica.com. Mondottica. March 4, 2016. Retrieved November 3, 2016. 
  214. White, Constance C. R. (February 14, 1995). . nytimes.com. The New York Times. Retrieved January 13, 2017. 
  215. . mffashion.com. Milano Finanza. September 24, 2003. Retrieved January 13, 2017. 
  216. Economy, Michael (2010). . iheartme.com. Michael Economy. Retrieved January 13, 2017. 
  217. . annasui-mini.com. Narumiya International. 2016. Retrieved December 6, 2016. 
  218. Economy, Michael (2010). . iheartme.com. Michael Economy. Retrieved January 13, 2017. 
  219. . onward.co.jp. Onward Kashiyama Company Limited. 2015. Retrieved December 7, 2016. 
  220. . onward.co.jp. Onward Kashiyama Company Limited. 2015. Retrieved December 7, 2016. 
  221. . onward.co.jp. Onward Kashiyama Company Limited. 2016. Retrieved December 5, 2016. 
  222. . onward.co.jp. Onward Kashiyama Company Limited. 2016. Retrieved December 5, 2016. 
  223. . onward.co.jp. Onward Kashiyama Company Limited. 2016. Retrieved December 5, 2016. 
  224. White, Constance C. R. (December 16, 1997). . nytimes.com. The New York Times. Retrieved January 13, 2017. 
  225. de Tellga, Jane (August 25, 1998). . The Sydney Morning Herald. Sydney. p. 51. 
  226. tt 职业 (January 4, 2008). . ttggxiaowu.blog.sohu.com. Sohu. Retrieved January 13, 2017. 
  227. Bonner, Julie (June 29, 2009). . Crushable.com. Retrieved November 18, 2015. 
  228. ^ . . 2015. Retrieved October 23, 2015. 
  229. . Tumi. January 9, 2013. Retrieved December 14, 2015 – via YouTube. 
  230. Anna Sui Corporation (January 31, 2017). . twitter.com. Twitter. Retrieved February 3, 2017. 
  231. . channel.nationalgeographic.com. National Geographic. 2017. Retrieved February 3, 2017. 
  232. Calahan, April (2015). . New Haven: Yale University Press. p. 440.  . 



Похожие новости


Inside wardrobe images 2018
Titan ladies watch photo
Plus size tankinis for spring-summer 2018
Chiffon maxi skirt tumblr 2018
Ugg boots for women chestnut 2018
50s hairstyles poodle skirt 2018
Dresses for boots 2018
Study table design photos 2018




ШОКИРУЮЩИЕ НОВОСТИ