Monthly Archives: January 2017

TRINITTI – About the Brand

Trinitti is the european childrens’ clothing brand with stylish and elegant collections that provide a wide range for newborns, baby, girls and boys living urban lifestyle.

Inspiring and exciting are the keywords that provide the TRINITTI kids clothes with a unique look at school, while relaxing, and on special occasions. Carefully picked colours, fabrics and details come together with the latest trends. TRINITTI – this is our brand name and our passion. The brand was launched in 2014 and is currently sold in all European countries, Australia, Canada and many others – in stores and online. The clothes are made in Bulgaria with a great care for quality and style.

Trinitti outfits are easy to wear, easy to combine and always come with something unique. That is the reason why TRINITTI is always a favourite piece of clothing and it makes the wearer look and feel just as good at the school or at a party. Original prints and always an intriguing play with colours are significant for the brand. Effective ethics, high standard design and authentic handicraft form the foundation of TRINITTI brand.

If you want to add Trinitti to your store and want to buy wholesale directly from the manufacturer, then go directly in our online shop

Haute Couture of kids clothing

When a fashion stylist starts a collection of styles, they are made up and modelled for an carefully selected audience. The same holds true for clothing made for children. An individual may then have a specific style made up specially. This is often rather like bespoke tailoring where the clothing is ‘made-to-{measure|fit}’. The same style may he created up for other clients too, but each one is manufactured to fit the particular person. Each one is for that reason unique. The price of these unique clothes is very high and this makes it impossible that many people will be seen wearing them. However, most girls do not like to discover that someone else has a dress {|just like|the same as} theirs, especially when they’ve paid a lot for it. This is particularly true with superstars, so some houses, especially in Paris, will refuse to make up a style a second time when an important client has already bought it.

How couture was created

In the 19th century, there were high-class dressmakers and court dressmakers for the upper classes and royals and their children. They made and copied clothing designs from Europe’s rich and famous but they never really originated the styles. The most original garments were theatrical in style, worn by flamboyant individuals who moved in aristocratic groups. Their dressmakers made clever use of the fabric weavers’ craft, by using silk or lace, or other fabric highly valued for its elegance.

An English man from Yorkshire was to change all this. Charles Worth, who had some experience in the drapery field, and had been working in Paris, set up his own design and dressmaking establishment there in 1854. He turned the business upside down. Instead of copying what was the mood of the day by sending sketches with fabric swatches or samples to his customers, he produced a collection of made-up samples that have been shown to customers, either individually or in little groups, on live models. This idea was dramatically fresh. Not only had he conceived the idea of the fashion show, but also he had learned the art of selling a dream to women. The clients, whether younger, old, fat or thin, could imagine themselves wearing the clothing and looking like the models, however unlikely that was in reality! Many other young couturiers implemented in his footsteps, and also copied his example of selling to foreign trade buyers. Today, couture is still a thriving business, but not for quite identical reasons as before. The licensing deals on related items and perfumes are now the main source of profit.

How fashion changes

Because our need for newness never ends, our quest for new things, new environments, and new visual stimuli is endless. Try to remember the last time you changed your home’s living room around, or bought new clothing. Were your motives for doing so solely pragmatic? Inevitably, the answer is in some cases yes – your jeans or running shoes can literally wear out. Ballgowns in contrast, very rarely do; they are substituted after considerably less wear. This is due to the fact that people have a very genuine need for changing visual stimuli: kids who are constantly given shiny and interesting toys and games will grow up to be inquisitive and demanding adolescents; if deprived of colour, texture, sound and interesting activities, they can become boring listless and silent. So, by constantly modifying what we wear, we change our environment and fulfill a basic need, not only in ourselves but in people that know or meet up with us.
However, this human need for change is only one of the explanations why people change the way they dress. Some fashion industry theorists believe that fashion, like other designed forms, responds to the Zeit geist theory, that is that fashion shows the ‘spirit of the age’. It is generally accepted that this is, at least partly, correct so let us look at issues related to life in society which may influence the way we dress.

Individuals who express an extreme or unusual political belief often dress differently. Some do this because it is part of belonging to a group, other individuals because they have to dress differently to stand out from the crowd. It is not a new concept. Politically influenced dress does not start and end with the freedom-fighter appearance of Che Guevara’s camouflage-dressed and moustache comrades, or even with punks wearing ‘Anarchy during the UK’ T-shirts. People have been utilizing dress to express political persuasion for quite a while. In seventeenth-century England, admirers of King Charles I adopted a fancy style and were known as Royalists. Fans of Oliver Cromwell (an anti-Royalist and a republican) wore military-style dress and were known as Roundheads due to the helmet they wore as headwear. The Puritans, a religious Protestant group, who did not approve of the extravagant chosen lifestyle of the Royalists, wore clothing which was dull, quite practical and very modest. All three of these groups, consequently, plainly demonstrated their political opinions in their style of dressing. Even if not all the men and women of seventeenth-century England adhered to their styles precisely, they were still vastly significant in their time.

And remember you can find quality wholesale kids clothing here.