Friday, November 22, 2013

ART - Style Icon! Artist aleXsandro Palombo celebrate Marge Simpson "The Most Iconic Shots and Dresses of All Time"


Marge Simpson Immortalized 

by Artist aleXsandro Palombo




Marge Simpson 
Most Iconic Shots and Dresses of All Time
by aleXsandro Palombo

Virginia Oldoini Countess of Castiglione, Coco Chanel, Dovima (Dorothy Virginia Margaret Juba), Richard Avedon, Carmen dell'Orefice, Marilyn Monroe, Audrey Hepburn, Kate Moss, Nastassja Kinski, Stephanie Seymour, Christian Dior, Jaqueline Kennedy, Givenchy, William Travilla, Mary Quant, André Courrèges, Paco Rabanne, Yves Saint Laurent, Thierry Mugler, Azzedine Alaïa, Grace Jones, Gianni Versace, Liz Hurley, Jean Paul Gaultier, Madonna, Geri Halliwell, Catherine Walker, Marjan Pejoski, Valentino Garavani, Julia Roberts, Ralph Lauren, Gwyneth Paltrow, Kate Middleton, Issa London and Victoria Beckham 

aleXsandro Palombo told Vogue UK "There is a Marge Simpson is every women and with this tribute I wanted to ignite the magic that is in every women; the strength, femininity, elegance, eroticism and beauty," Palombo told us. "I made a strict and careful selection of what, in my opinion, has really influenced the style of the last 100 years. Each of these dresses really changed the course of the history of costume, giving a new aesthetic vision that has anticipated major changes in our society. We may not consider these clothes as art, but the aesthetic vision that they emanate has played an important role in giving strength to the path of emancipation of women since 1900. In many cases it's the dress that has transformed a woman into an icon, but in many others, it's the personality of the women that has enlightened the dress."


Marge Simpson as Stephanie Seymour, 
Nude Portrait 1992, by Richard Avedon 



Marge Simpson as Virginia Oldoini
Countess of Castiglione 

Virginia Oldoini, Countess of Castiglione (1837 – 1899) was an Italian aristocratic who achieved notoriety as a mistress of Emperor Napoleon III of France. She was also a significant figure in the early history of photography.


Marge Simpson as Coco Chanel

Gabrielle Bonheur Chanel (19 August 1883 – 10 January 1971)[1] was a French fashion designer and founder of the Chanel brand. She was the only fashion designer to appear on Time magazine's list of the 100 most influential people of the 20th century.[2] Along with Paul Poiret, Chanel was credited with liberating women from the constraints of the "corseted silhouette" and popularizing the acceptance of a sportive, casual chic as the feminine standard in the post-World War I era. A prolific fashion creator, Chanel's influence extended beyond couture clothing. Her design aesthetic was realized in jewelry, handbags, and fragrance. Her signature scent, Chanel No. 5, has become an iconic product.



Richard Avedon
Marge Simpson as Dovima with Elephants,
Evening dress by Dior
Cirque d'Hiver, Paris, August 1955

Dorothy Virginia Margaret Juba (December 11, 1927 – May 3, 1990), later known as Dorothy Horan, and best known as Dovima, was an American model during the 1950s.


Richard Avedon
Marge Simpson as Dovima with Elephants
Evening dress by Dior
Cirque d'Hiver, Paris, August 1955


Marge Simpson as Carmen dell'Orefice

Richard Avedon shooting Carmen dell'Orefice 
jumping over a puddle in the street 
with an umbrella in 1957

Carmen Dell'Orefice (born June 3, 1931) is an American model and actress . She was on the cover of Vogue at the age of 15 and has been modelling ever since.


Marge Simpson as Marilyn Monroe


Marge Simpson as Audrey Hepburn


Marge Simpsons in Thierry Mugler 
Iconic Dress 1995



Marge Simpson as Kate Moss 
Kate Moss Poses For Playboy's 60th 
Anniversary Edition



Marge Simpson as Nastassja Kinski and the Serpent
 June 14, 1981 by Richard Avedon 


Marge Simpson as Geri Halliwell




 Marge Simpson in Dior, The Bar Suit 1947.  
"Bar" suit and jacket, spring/summer 1947  
Christian Dior (French, 1905–1957)


Marge Simpson as Jaqueline Kennedy
Pink Chanel suit of Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy 

Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy wore a double-breasted, strawberry pink and navy trim collared Chanel wool suit on November 22, 1963, when her husband, President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas, Texas.



Marge Simpson as Audrey Hepburn
Black Givenchy dress of Audrey Hepburn 

The black Givenchy dress of Audrey Hepburn is a little black dress designed by Hubert de Givenchy and worn by Audrey Hepburn in the opening of the 1961 romantic comedy film Breakfast at Tiffany's.


Marge Simpson as Marilyn Monroe
White dress of Marilyn Monroe

Marilyn Monroe wore a white dress in the 1955 film The Seven Year Itch, directed by Billy Wilder. The dress was created by costume designer William Travilla and was worn in one of the best-known scenes in the movie.[1] The dress is regarded as an icon of film history and the image of Monroe in the white dress standing above a subway grating blowing the dress up has been described as one of the iconic images of the 20th century.


Marge Simpson as Coco Chanel.
Coco Chanel's iconic style 
Black & White Suit, Pearl Necklace, Two-tones shoes 
and Chanel 2.55 Bag


Marge Simpson in Mary Quant 60's 
(creator of the mini skirt)


Marge Simpson in André Courrèges
ultra-modern designs


Marge Simpson in Paco Rabanne 
Metal Dresses


Marge Simpson in Yves Saint Laurent
"Mondrian" day dress, autumn 1965


Marge Simpson in Thierry Mugler 1995


Marge Simspon in "Fire Suit"
Thierry Mugler


Marge Simpson as Grace Jones 
Grace Jones in Azzedine Alaïa
 Jersey Strethc Dress 1991


Marge Simpson as Liz Hurley
Black Versace dress of Elizabeth Hurley 

Elizabeth Hurley wore a black Versace dress, often referred to as "That Dress", when she accompanied Hugh Grant to the premiere of Four Weddings and a Funeral in 1994. The dress was held together by several oversized gold safety pins. The dress is perhaps Versace's best-known creation, and is considered by some to be largely responsible for launching Hurley onto the global media stage.


 Marge Simpson as Madonna
Madonna's Iconic Jean-Paul Gaultier Corset
Blond Ambition World Tour 1990


 Marge Simpson as Geri Halliwell
Geri Halliwell "Union Jack dress"

The Union Jack dress was an item of clothing worn by singer Geri Halliwell of the Spice Girls at the 1997 BRIT Awards. The mini dress featured a flag of the United Kingdom, the Union Jack, on the front, and a white peace symbol emblazoned on the black-coloured back of the dress. The next day the images of the dress made the front page of various newspapers around the world, and is now remembered as one of the most iconic pop moments of the 1990s and BRIT Awards history. The dress has become synonymous with the Spice Girls, Halliwell and the notions of Girl Power and Cool Britannia.


Marge Simpson as Princess Diana
Princess Diana in Catherine Walker

This dress Diana wore while dancing with 
John Travolta at the White House in 1985.


Marge Simpson as Björk
Swan dress of Björk, 2001 

Designed by Macedonian designer Marjan Pejoski, the dress was designed like a swan and at the ceremony Björk mimicked laying an egg on the red carpet


Marge Simpson as Julia Roberts
Black and white Valentino dress of Julia Roberts 

The black and white Valentino dress of Julia Roberts refers to the black and white Valentino dress worn by Julia Roberts at the 73rd Academy Awards on March 25, 2001, during which she won the Academy Award for her performance in Erin Brockovich.


Marge Simpson as Gwyneth Paltrow
Pink Ralph Lauren dress of Gwyneth Paltrow 

The Pink Ralph Lauren dress of Gwyneth Paltrow refers to the pink dress, designed by Ralph Lauren, which Gwyneth Paltrow wore to the 71st Academy Awards on 21 March 1999 at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion in Los Angeles. The dress is cited by several sources as one of the greatest dresses in the history of the red carpet of the Oscars.


Marge Simpson as Kate Middleton
Kate Middleton's Engagement Dress 

During the public announcement of her engagement to Prince William of Wales, on 16 November 2010, Catherine Middleton wore a blue Issa dress to coordinate with the sapphire engagement ring given to her by Prince William. The dress sold out within 24-hours of her appearance in it, and sparked a trend in "little blue dresses".


Marge Simpson as Victoria Beckham 
Vicotria Beckam in NYC in a Victoria, by Victoria Beckham 
Spring Summer 2014


3 comments:

afreefa said...

Do you sell prints?

Andressa Vieira said...

Hi, I loved your work, and i'm publishing this on my brazilian cultural blog (www.ochaplin.com), of course, I'm giving you the credits. I hope you don't mind, but if there's any problem, you can send me and email (andressa@ochaplin.com)

Congratulations for your work, it's lovely!

Happy new year!

Melissa Vega said...

I think the hairdos are just as important then the cloths and on the few u did change the hair on went to the next level. They are truly inventive and no one else could have imagined such great iconic art. But the hair being changed would be something i would love to see u come up with.!

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