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Philippines fashion

Discover Pinterest’s 10 best ideas and inspiration for Philippines fashion. Get inspired and try out new things.
Journey of the Barong Tagalog, 20th Century Philippines Part 34: Joe Sason. Joe Sason is a Filipino fashion designer that started making custom made clothing in 1979. In the 1980’s, Sason’s approach to designing and presenting the Barong Tagalog was conservative and traditional mixed with modern touches. He stuck to the conventional barong fabrics of piña, jusi and sinamay (abaca), but he also incorporated a full button-down design with covered placket and stylized cuffs à la Pierre . . .

Journey of the Barong Tagalog, 20th Century Philippines Part 34: Joe Sason. Joe Sason is a Filipino fashion designer that started making custom made clothing in 1979. In the 1980’s, Sason’s approach to designing and presenting the Barong Tagalog was conservative and traditional mixed with modern touches. He stuck to the conventional barong fabrics of piña, jusi and sinamay (abaca), but he also incorporated a full button-down design with covered placket and stylized cuffs à la Pierre . . .

The House of RT Paras: The Story Behind The Oldest Fashion Retailer In The Philippines | Tatler Philippines

The House of RT Paras remains a persuasive force today, and in her time, Josefina Paras Gonzales took the lead with the precise panache of her clothes. Her son, Roy, continues the legacy

Journey of the Barong Tagalog, Addendum Part 15.3: 19th Century German Artist Illustrations of Life in the Philippines. The illustration shown here is called Bewohner der Philippinen [Inhabitants of the Philippines] (1871). The artist is anonymous/unknown. The subjects are dressed colorfully and ornately as they stand and interact by the shore with a ship in the distant background. The woman wears a long saya (skirt) with windowpane pattern and flowers, a striped long sleeve baro (blouse) …

Journey of the Barong Tagalog, Addendum Part 15.3: 19th Century German Artist Illustrations of Life in the Philippines. The illustration shown here is called Bewohner der Philippinen [Inhabitants of the Philippines] (1871). The artist is anonymous/unknown. The subjects are dressed colorfully and ornately as they stand and interact by the shore with a ship in the distant background. The woman wears a long saya (skirt) with windowpane pattern and flowers, a striped long sleeve baro (blouse) …