A curated collection of repurposed couture

Fashion designers set the tone, mood and voice of generations. We are indebted to their commitment to push boundaries and express daringly beautiful works of art. This curated collection repurposes some of the work of the most noted designs of silk scarves and womenswear into décor pillows. Hand sewn and sourced from previously produced, 100% silk, they make a forward statement with a nod to the brilliance of yesterday’s masterpieces.

By the 1960s, Pucci was thrust into greater status when Marilyn Monroe became a fan. She was photographed by George Barris in a number of Pucci's items in what would be some of her final photographs. After Monroe's death in 1962, she was interred wearing a Pucci dress.

As the decade progressed his designs were worn by everyone from actress Sophia Loren to author Jacqueline Susann to First Lady Jackie Kennedy, as well as later pop icons such as Madonna during an early 1990s period of 60s revival.  Whenever the Sixties were revived in fashion, Pucci was likely to be referenced. In fashion history, especially during the period of the 1950s and 1960s, Pucci was a perfect transition example between luxurious couture and ready-to-wear in Europe and the North America

The artist’s famed silk scarves have been re-crafted by hand,  stitching them to silk backing to create a truly gorgeous focal point for your décor.

Baroque prints came into fashion during the late '80s. Gianni transformed it by making the prints raw and dynamic. In the silk design, he including Medusa heads and leopard skins which culminated into an eye-catching look. The likes of Cindy Crawford and Linda Evangelista ensured Versace entered the 90's the same way they left the 80's.


The New Look merely refined and crystallized trends in skirt shape and waistline that had been burgeoning in high fashion since the late 1930s. Dior's designs were more voluptuous than the boxy, fabric-conserving shapes of the recent World War II styles, influenced by the wartime rationing of fabric.

The house employed Pierre Cardin as head of its tailoring atelier for the first three years of its existence,[22] and it was Cardin who designed the famous Bar suit for Dior.


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