Dedon Dress Code, Exclusive Outdoor Furniture Collection by Dedon
Dedon the signing of exclusive outdoor furniture, has been reinterpreted through its new DDC (Dedon Dress Code) some of the most classic patterns of fashion for slim-line library of Jean Marie Massaud has created four new collections in a surprising way that fuses fashion and furniture. A line has been born again, as claimed from the company, as “an exercise in creativity commercial purposes only.”
These four new collections, each of the parts has also created a cushion that not only matches the design of each of the models it is also suitable for outdoor use. For the realization of their products, made by hand, Dedon uses a own synthetic fiber with a 15-year guaranteed immutability. A very respectable.
Oslo: with this series, Dedon create a new look for the classic jersey Norwegian: a collection that brings the spirit of Scandinavian life and outdoor spaces around the world. The traditional Norwegian Jersey, which inspired the design Oslo, born as a result of a major environmental movement in northern Europe in 1970, fighting for the conservation of nature in its purest form. Limited to 1970 units: a tribute to the year that started the environmental movement.
Marseille: Marseille Library invites you to take a journey through the history of fashion: it starts during the golden age of the 20 in Europe, continues with the mundane summer festivals of the 60s in the French Riviera and ends with the subversive “look” Jean Paul Gaultier sailor. Limited to 1984 units: in 1984, Gaultier became the “enfant terrible” of fashion models for their provocative men and women.
Edinburgh: one of the most famous prints of all time is the fabric of plaid. The Edinburgh collection is a reminder of the story that starts with the culture of the Scottish Highlands, passing through the atmosphere of traditional British pubs, stops at the punk era of the Sex Pistols and ends with contemporary fashion designers like Vivienne Westwood.
Cambon: This collection is about the famous Parisian fashion district, where some of the most transgressive innovations as the “new look”. Many sophisticated women were inspired by the classic pattern “pied de poule” (houndstooth) and allowed to see the avenues of Paris a la Audrey Hepburn. Limited to 1961 units: in 1961 the film “Breakfast at Tiffany’s” Audrey Hepburn became a symbol of supreme elegance style, inspired mainly by Givenchy and Coco Chanel.