07/23/2024

Warning: Attempt to read property "post_excerpt" on null in /www/wwwroot/fashionreviewes.com/wp-content/themes/chromenews/inc/hooks/hook-single-header.php on line 87

Tish Weinstock may be a beauty editor by day, but by night she’s also an expert vintage collector – with an impressive archive ranging from 1930s tea dresses to Tom Ford-era Gucci that would be the envy of the entire Vogue office.

Her obsession with vintage began as a teenager, when she would try to scour the shelves of local stores in west London for second-hand items. “Growing up near Notting Hill, I would spend weekends shopping at Buy-Sell-Trade [stores] with friends and Portobello Market,” says Weinstock. “It was a way of not looking like everyone else and trying to forge an identity for myself at such a formative age.”

Only recently, however, has Weinstock’s love of archival fashion reached new heights. “In the last few years, I’ve really started collecting,” she explains. “I now have a lot of favorite stores and online dealers around the world, and if they find something special or they think I want something, they let me know.”

Possibly in the picture: Emily Ratajkowski, Bella Hadid, fashion, clothing, clothing, human, people, Dua Lipa and Premiere
Her current favorite pieces include a 1920s sheer Assuit dress she chose for Adwoa Aboah’s 30th birthday party last month (“It’s very sexy, but gothic at the same time”) and a red velvet dress by John Galliano that she found on Etsy and later wore to her friend Camille Charriere’s wedding. In fact, Galliano features prominently in Weinstock’s collection, from a ’90s halter dress to a metallic turtleneck, while a 1930s wedding dress is another recent purchase.

Weinstock often looks for pieces from “iconic events and collections that resonated with me growing up,” with ’90s and Noughties Chanel, Roberto Cavalli and Blumarine currently at the top of her wish list, along with, of course, more More Galliano and Tom Ford-era Gucci. She’s also looking for Paco Rabanne from the ’60s and Loris Azzaro from the ’70s, as well as anything from the ’30s – and adds that more unexpected finds could be “a wonderful way to understand a moment in fashion history “.

Her best tip for sourcing the most sought-after pieces? “I think it’s important to have personal relationships with dealers; they can suggest things you may not have seen before,” she says. Her favorites? “Aralda, Queen Vin, Nina Gabbana, Gold Palms Vintage, Shrimpton Couture, Tab Vintage, Found & Vision, Archive and Opulent Addict for their 90s and Noughties pieces,” said Weinstock. “For the 20s and 30s, I love Morphew, Mairead Lewin, Turner Vintage and Timeless Vixen. each of them has an incredible eye and great curation.”.

发表回复

您的电子邮箱地址不会被公开。 必填项已用 * 标注