Last night, at the conclusion of the Coperney show, Bella Hadid walked to the middle of the runway—wearing only a G-String, holding her breasts—as two men began spraying her body with what appeared to be white paint. Certainly, there were immediate associations with another moment in fashion history: Alexander McQueen’s spring 1999 show, when the Shalom Harlow dress was painted by robots. They looked similar, but this was different. When the men finished spraying the dress, a woman came and cut a slit and pulled iron sleeves to look outside the shoulders in just 15 minutes. When Hadid moved away, the dress moved with her. Wait what?
ory behind the dress began with a box of silly threads and a man named Dr. Manil Torres. “I thought I could create fog,” he said in a 2013 TED Talk.He went to Imperial College London, known for his innovations, with his ideas. They liked his idea, and gave him resources: a lab and materials to play. After two years, a lot of trial and error, he began to get results.
In 2003, Torres invented Fabrican – liquid fibers bonded to polymers, biopolymers and greener solvents, which evaporate when the spray reaches a surface, in this case, an iron body. According to Torres, the texture resembles suede and can be manipulated like any other fabric. Hence the woman who cut a slit in an iron garment. But this texture can change depending on the fibers used (they can be natural or synthetic fibers) and how they are applied.
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