Karl Lagerfeld Chanel exhibition opens in London

The creative director of the French fashion house Chanel, Karl Lagerfeld, suggested that the company's founder Coco Chanel his work "hated" would. The 1971 deceased revolutionary of women's fashion meets with Lagerfeld not only admiration.

Karl Lagerfeld


London (APA / AFP) - The creative director of the French fashion house Chanel, Karl Lagerfeld, suggested that the company's founder Coco Chanel "hated" his work would have. "I can imagine that they would not agree with me," the German fashion designer said Tuesday shortly before the opening of the Chanel exhibition "Mademoiselle Prive" at London's Saatchi Gallery.

The 1971 deceased revolutionary of women's fashion meets with Lagerfeld not only admiration. Chanel had detested at the end of their lives miniskirts, he told and added: "When you start to reject the fashion of an era, you have a problem".

The free exhibition presents until 1 November on three floors the history of the famous fashion house from its foundation in 1913 up to the contemporary designs by Karl Lagerfeld, the company joined the 1983rd There were indications that the exhibition aims to show the sources of inspiration for the creations.

Haute Couture, diamonds and Photography - Chanel, the luxury fashion label shows what it has - in an exhibition at London's Saatchi Gallery. At the opening came the creative director of the label, Karl Lagerfeld. The exhibition shows the world and work of Chanel Coco Chanel and Karl Lagerfeld himself. You can see next to couture dresses and jewelry, which are based on designs by Coco Chanel in 1932. "Normally I do not care about the Chanel jewelry, but they asked me to do for this collection something special, so I have people picked that we know, friends. And we have created special dresses for each girl what to personality fitted, and have done to the jewelry. It was a very personal thing. " The jewelry was worn by film stars such as Julianne Moore and Kristen Stewart at the Chanel couture show in July. The exhibition entitled "Mademoiselle Privé" is still running until 1 November.
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