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The Vogue team reveal the fashion trends we want to see die in 2018

The Vogue team reveal the fashion trends we want to see die in 2018

It was the year of tailoring, deconstructed, well, everything, and boots that looked like socks — among others. But what are we happy to see the last of? Whether it be a shape or silhouette, a cut or colour, or even a particular style of bag, there were a few trends that came, conquered and now we’re ready to say goodbye to. Now, after twelve months of fashion weeks, street style and plenty of Instagram influencer collaborations, the Vogue team have rounded up the trends we hope to see the end of — sock boots included.

The calibre of names both in beauty and fashion vying to work with her – she recently returned from London with Tommy Hilfiger – means being able to explore new ways with well-traversed dress codes is a job requirement. It’s how she built a social media following of nearly a million and how she tackles wallpaper prints for evening. “I like to take risks with patterns and different materials, especially when it comes to editorials that I create,” she says.

The alternatives to glitzed eveningwear offered by designers on runways of late is, as Ellen puts it, the “not so cliche” way to do party dressing this time around. The varietals for resort filtered in through a nostalgic lens beginning in the vicinity of Ossie Clark and Biba, from Ellery’s 70s-tinged rust-and-yolk florals, Japanese paper-via-De Gournay florals at Diane von Furstenberg and the good-times vibes of Hawaiian patterns at Miu Miu and Stella McCartney. It is decadence and decorative with more than a pinch of the past; a look that wouldn’t be out of place on a Wes Anderson set, a creative with a particularly strong pull for Ellen.

“Wes Anderson is a genius!” she exclaims when we get on to the subject of film. “Growing up watching films was definitely a huge part of my life,” she says, remembering her stepfather stopping off at the DVD store to pick out films with her that ranged from classics to Westerns and Tarantino to Woody Allen. Recently, the coming-of-age Luca Guadagnino-directed Call Me By Your Name, with a soundtrack by Sufjan Stevens, caught her interest, as have short films, while she works on a 15-minute piece she’s written. “I have this new-found love of writing.”

Fittingly, it is late at night – the time when partywear gets its workout – that she finds most potent creatively. “Throughout the day I can sit in front of my laptop and try to write something for six hours and come up with two sentences. The moment the sun goes down [though] ... I can stay up till the late hours just writing or reading or editing.”

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