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Right off the bat, we want somebody to scratch their head about, ‘Whoa, all of these things are combined in one room, under one large umbrella of fashion.'” The name, Stereotypes by Chanel (c.
1926, FIDM), Christian Dior (c.1950, Indianapolis Museum of Art), Givenchy (1968, The Museum at FIT), Thierry Mugler (1981, Indianapolis Museum of Art), Rick Owens (2014, designer’s archive), Nervous System (2013, Mo MA collection), Arnold Scaasi (c.1966, The Robert and Penny Fox Historic Costume Collection, Drexel University), Wolford (1990s, purchase), Versace (1994, Phoenix Art Museum), and a Utility Dress (1940s, Victoria & Albert Museum).
What do a Chanel dress, a Wonderbra, and Nike Air Force 1s have in common? 28, pulls together 111 different garments, accessories, and other wearables—not in the technological sense, but what else might you call sunscreen and Chanel №5?Along with high-fashion rarities, such as a famed Yves Saint Laurent Le Smoking suit from 1966, are comparably mundane items that are important for being ubiquitous cultural touchstones, such as Levi’s 501s and a Champion hoodie.The curators describe the items in the exhibit as stereotypes: things which set the template for designs that followed, or that represent a broad concept, such as “the little black dress” or “the suit.” They hope that grouping all these pieces in the museum context, however common or uncommon they may be, will make viewers consider them all as deliberately designed items, connected through fashion’s sprawling ecosystem, and often reaching beyond it to intersect with politics, social issues, or technology.The punch line to this set up is what visitors to New York’s Museum of Modern Art will puzzle out as they walk through its first new fashion exhibition in more than 70 years. They’re all things the curators deemed (pdf) to “have had a profound effect on the world over the last century.” It’s a sprawling, diffuse collection, taking up the museum’s entire sixth floor.On display are 1930s Chinese cheongsams, an example of the Issey Miyake turtlenecks favored by Apple founder Steve Jobs, and a 2017 Colin Kaepernick football jersey.