A recurring theme of fashion designers for several years, the bareback is a little like the new neckline. It delicately enhances the silhouette and highlights the neck line and hairstyle, just like the halter top of this dress from the Marie-Liesse Création workshop. Passionate about her work as an artisan, the designer entrusts each of her creations to the Virgin Mary.
This trompe-l'oeil dress inspired by the spirit of Luchino Visconti's film The Leopard plays with the contrast introduced by its top. The combination of the minimalist skirt and the architectural top gives an ultra feminine and modern result at the same time. A creation by Margaux Tardits.
The retro vintage wedding dress makes you dream. The glamour of the 50s or the bohemian of the 70s... We all have an era whose style inspires us. Fashion brands have taken this on board and this season are offering models inspired by the bridal dresses of our mothers with the chic of yesteryear, however without nostalgia, such as this dress with the princess cut-out, with flat pleats at the waist of the designer Margaux Tardits inspired by the film The Duchess.
More than a year after her marriage to Prince Harry, Meghan Markle's minimalist look still inspires brides-to-be. Her long dress designed by Clare Waight Keller for Givenchy, with a refined elegance and a long train, appeared as the main thread of many collections unveiled during the last Bridal Fashion Week. Like this ultra feminine dress by Laure de Sagazan, which hangs perfectly.
If you are a poetic bride in search of tenderness and an extremely elegant dress to celebrate the sacred moment, this dress proposed by Celestina Agostino is ideal for you. Inspired by the often white Parisian sky, Celestina Agostino has been working for twenty years on this "pure color" to beautify newlyweds. She creates the eternally elegant dress, fulfilling many roles; that of passage, rebirth, and of a destiny of love.
The glamour of the most beautiful "princess" dresses returns in force in 2020; the train, the attention to detail paid to the wedding dress, often reinvented by designers in a more contemporary form. It also brings a hint of magic to the dresses, as with this Lalique model from Harpe, with the enhanced waist of the streamlined silhouette.
If there is one dress model that has never completely disappeared, it is the lace wedding dress. Resisting various trends, it had been somewhat neglected before being revived by Kate Middleton in 2011. For her marriage to Prince William, the Duchess of Cambridge chose a lace creation by Sarah Burton for Alexander McQueen. This choice demonstrated to the whole world that while the lace wedding dress remains traditional, it is nevertheless chic and romantic. Since then, lace has never been so present on wedding dresses. Like this Harpe dress with an assumed romantic look.
After the white tuxedo, it's time for the "two-in-one" outfit to try to steal the show from the classic wedding dress. Like this set where the top and lace skirt give a falsely casual look. In love with vintage, the young fashion designer Laure de Sagazan creates dresses which are modern, simple and elegant at the same time.
There is nothing better to bring poetry to the silhouette than the Renaissance style balloon sleeves. Long, as with designer Monique L'Huillier, these sleeves match perfectly with embroidered materials such as this ultra feminine dress created by designer Delphine Manivet.
A cocktail of freshness and femininity for this Venus dress from the Harpe brand, whose delicate draped neckline softly blends with the Calais lace bustier. A sophisticated detail that gives the bride a sense of allure.