#InstaLOVE – March 2017



I am an Instagram maniac and I openly confess that I spend too much time on filtering my feed. But it’s irresistible, when you have so many great accounts to follow! If you are ready for a dose of beautifully curated walls, inspiring photos and delightful shots – see my March recommendations!


@pwahduh / For Miuccia lovers, only. Brilliant page with archival Prada – ready to repost everything.


@celine / That’s not another fake account – it’s the real Céline. And no, don’t be surprised if you see two saucy sausages on a potato puree in your feed, cause that’s #comfortfood according to Phoebe. Love.


@kenzasadsad / Kenza is not your average French girl. Still, her posts are eternally chic – from moody regrams of young Tilda Swinton to great vintage finds, take a look at this beaut.

@m_magazine / When in Paris, nothing beats a free sample of M Le Magazine du Monde. An intelligent magazine looking thoroughly at fashion, culture and politics. Their editorials are superb, just like the one above starring Anna Ewers by Mario Sorrenti.


@davidsimsofficial / David Sims! Is on! Instagram! And he posts archival outtakes. Major.

@benjaminsallen / Prada model, polaroid lover, Lexi Boling’s boyfriend. Need more?

AND, if you want to follow one more account on Instagram… why don’t you follow, ta-da, @designandculturebyed?

Permanent. Céline AW17


For her autumn-winter 2017 fashion show, Phoebe Philo invited Philippe Parreno to create an abstract, fully rotating venue. The eclectic set was the ultimate sign of what to expect from Céline this season – contrasts. Philo has those moments in her career, when she goes extremely arty, and then, strictly minimal. This time, it was both – sharp masculine blazers and white crisp shirts were harmoniously balanced with incredibly big blankets carried by the models and rain-coats with map of Paris printed all over them. But it doesn’t matter whether we’re speaking of a classical, black coat, or long-sleeved dress in burgundy – it was all about comfort combined with a kind of elusive sensuality. Flowing, maxi-dresses and fringed skirts were worn by the models as if they weren’t on a fashion show, but on the street. Surprisingly, Philo went for something more simple in case of shoes, switching from the two-colour heels of the last season. Semi-cowboy boots, ballet pumps, flats, all in earthy tones. Just like the bags, which will carry anything. Those clothes are permanent: they are here to serve for years.