Let’s discuss about disturbing fashion lines

Disturbing clothing lines guide! In November, Dolce & Gabbana canceled a Shanghai fashion show, just as it was scheduled to start, after being accused of racism. The controversy started after the luxury label shared videos on Instagram in which an Asian model attempted to eat Italian food with chopsticks. The videos were meant to promote the Shanghai event, which the brand had dubbed “The Great Show,” but instead they sparked anger online. Users on the Chinese social media platform Weibo accused the label of trivializing Chinese culture and presenting a racist view of women. To make matters even worse, it appeared Stefano Gabbana, one of the brand’s co-founders, was responding to upset commenters online with offensive insults. He later claimed his account, and the account of the brand, had been hacked.

John Galliano’s Haute Couture Spring/Summer 2000 Collection, “Haute Homeless”, For John Galliano’s Dior Haute Couture Spring/Summer 2000 show, he created a collection based on the homeless Parisians he encountered while running along the Seine. To that end, he presented a bricolage collection of shredded and tattered couture garments that had found objects like mini whiskey bottles and kitchen utensils strung along the models’ waists. Many found homelessness to be a distasteful theme for a haute couture collection where dresses can go for upwards of $50,000 and the resulting criticism prompted Galliano to apologize for upsetting so many, stating that it was not meant to offend but rather celebrate the style of the homeless people he encountered in Paris.

Tory Burch’s All-White “Juju On That Beat” Ad, Tory Burch was accused of cultural appropriation after featuring three white models dancing to “Juju On That Beat” in her ad campaign. One social media user captured the overwhelming sentiment quite succinctly: “Tory Burch definitely should’ve had women of color in that ad and that’s all I’m going to say about the situation.”

His anti-Semitic comments weren’t the first offense committed from the Brit-French designer John Galliano. In one of his last Dior collections before being ousted for public xenophobic comments, the designer created an haute couture collection based on Paris’ homeless. Apparently, the Spring/Summer 2000 show was inspired by the homeless Parisians he encountered while he was running along the Seine. He presented a bricolage collection of shredded and tattered couture garments incorporating found objects such as miniature whiskey bottles (a reference to alcoholism) and kitchen utensils (referencing starvation) strung along the models’ waists. Questions were immediately raised about the tastefulness of the collection. Many found the conjunction of homelessness with haute couture distasteful, as dresses can go for upwards of $50,000.

Another revolting clothing line is Headhunters Line, a very bold fashion line that already generated a lot of controversy. Sex, guns, outrageous message, this fashion clothing line has them all. Read more info on Headhunters Collection.