Bunker Z Fashion Collection at Mercedes Benz Fashion Week Russia 2012

Bunker Z Fashion Collection at Mercedes Benz Fashion Week Russia 2012
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Bunker Z Fashion Collection at Mercedes Benz Fashion Week Russia 2012
Bunker Z Fashion Collection 2012 at MBFWR
Bunker Z Fashion Collection Fall/Winter 2012 Collection
Bunker Z at Collection MBFWR Fall/Winter 2012
Bunker Z Collection at Mercedes Benz Fashion Week Russia
Bunker Z Fashion Collection 2012 at MBFWR
Bunker Z Fashion Collection Fall/Winter 2012 Collection
Bunker Z Fashion Collection Fall/Winter 2012 Collection
Bunker Z at Collection MBFWR Fall/Winter 2012
Bunker Z at Collection MBFWR Fall/Winter 2012

Bunker Z Fashion Collection at Mercedes Benz Fashion Week Russia 2012

Bunker Z

Audacity of the new generation
The texture of white gowns by Karolina Ray, based entirely on the round shape of the decorative elements, and at the same time her ideas, was completed only when combined with an emphasis on a feminine cut.

In its turn, the femininity of the long and sometimes transparent chiffon gowns by Anastassia Vereschyagina was completely different – straight, doll-like, for young women who seem to be unbelievably fragile.
Rhombic decorations, diagonal cut lines and massive ribbons on the back by Stanislava Golovakina have a rigid colour base – more exactly, an infinite play of cream white and jet black tones.
The sandy-grey colours of Alina Zalyalyaeva’s work acquired surprisingly harmonious accomplishment in the form of widening elements on the waist, sleeves and high shoulder line.

Antique references, easily seen in the one-shoulder dresses by Stella Gilyadova, in the final part of the show transformed into bright-coloured wedding sari with glittering golden ornaments, totally in the Indian spirit.

Having set the tone of her part of the show by the first outfit, reminding of Tijl Uilenspiegel, Ekaterina Ilyukhina remained mainly in the borders of dark-grey colours, finishing with a pointedly feminine model with a khaki shaded corset.

Marina Iskandarova showed conceptual works, which included dresses reminding one of paper lanterns by their shape, and also skirts and outerwear that has some additional volume and a prevailing turquoise colour.

Olga Kiselenko created clothing that is based on the classic combination of red and black, and its post-apocalyptic spirit is emphasized by the accessories made of wires that look like they have survived a nuclear explosion, and by hyper-texturized ‘book-shaped’ dresses.