Gwyneth Paltrow’s style in the 1990s is a real guide to that trend-rich decade. Since fashionable nostalgia for this decade does not want to fade away, we advise you to pay attention to one of Gwyneth’s main “companions” – a simple snow-white dress.
In an ivory shirt dress, she could come to a movie premiere, and for important events like the Oscar awards, sequins like sparkling snowflakes were used. We are talking about four white dresses of the actress, which will be more relevant than ever in the coming warm season.
The shirt dress has every chance of becoming your favorite thing this spring. There are several reasons for this – it is as convenient, versatile and environmentally friendly as possible. Pierpaolo Piccioli devoted almost the entire spring-summer collection to white cotton, and romantic light dresses were also seen at the Jonathan Anderson show for Loewe, so take a note.
With Brad Pitt at the premiere of Aliens Funeral, 1996
© Ron Galella
Snow-white satin is suitable not only for brides – Gwyneth Paltrow proved her example in 1995. Last summer everyone was crazy about satin midi skirts, but now it’s dress time. If you want to make your bow more cozy, just put on a sweater on top, and we recommend choosing shoes with flat soles.
At the premiere of Jefferson in Paris, 1995
© Ron Galella, Ltd.
For especially special occasions and wild spring parties, a floor-length dress embroidered with white sequins is suitable. Gwyneth chose this for the 1996 Academy Awards, and we urge you to buy one now. Well, if you are ready to wear a dress in sequins every day, here we will tell you how to “pacify” your evening wardrobe in everyday life.
With Brad Pitt at the Academy Awards, 1996
Here’s the perfect office solution for this coming spring. White knitwear will not only keep you warm, but also allow you to create a fresh work bow. The main secret is to always choose the length of the midi. For shoes, ballet flats, mules with small heels and sneakers are suitable, and you can throw a leather coat over your shoulders.
At the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1995
Tatiana Ojea / Vogue.es