ARCHITECT Santa Maria University USM - FASHION DESIGNER Showroom Academy - FASHION MARKETING CIAP, UCAB - BRAND SEMIOTICS CIAP, UCAB - FASHION BRANDS MANAGEMENT PROGRAM IESA
Bag Designer and Creative Consultant.
Certificated at ARSUTORIA SCHOOL, Shoe and bag design University - for Bag pattern making and prototyping course and Bag collection design.
Ps, Ai, Autocad, Revit, Drawing, Sketches, Spec sheets, Microsoft Office
Spanish (native), English (Advanced), Italian (Basic)
THINKING - essay for fashion merchandising certification class.
From 1998 a vest of Commes des Garçons by Rei Kawakubo, and from 2017 a jacket / dress of Yohji Yamamoto. Two looks from different times, created by different designers; That very possibly do not have in common nor a single measure, but a thought: Rethink concepts and processes, to rebuild society by means of art, of knowledge and innovation.
With 19 years of difference, we see in them as the purpose of deconstructivism has as much force now as in the 90's, this movement that seeks to question the conventional and welcome the new; It breaks functions, rules, forms, materials and volumes to experience within a world where "Everything is invented."
These share characteristics such as unusual patterns marked by deep analytic, various construction complex methods and textures in one piece, parts that seem to make no sense but together, create the illusion of controlled chaos; stimulatingly unpredictable silhouettes.
Deconstructivism in architecture seeks to free it from modernist rules, such as "Form follows function" (Arq. Louis Sullivan), which is not very different in fashion, or in society for both dates; In the spring of 1997 Kawakubo created a collection called "Body Meets Dress, Dress Meets Body", which is nothing more than: As well as fitting clothes to the body, the body can also adapt to it. The world changes very quickly, and a piece that has the capacity to evolve with it, and intervene it, is very valuable; a piece that does not possess a single meaning makes it possible for the viewer to create his own interpretation of it, giving him infinite alternatives.
Nowadays, and since the 90's, conventional is not necessarily the right thing, challenging the status quo has become necessary; Yamamoto said about his Fall 2017 collection, "I wanted to create new emotions, new silhouettes"; Vogue asks itself: "Do new emotions even exist?" I think there will always be connections that have not been made before, only by reconstructing thoughts and altering what is already known is that we can experience new emotions, a look into the past that allows us to draw in the future new and better landscapes.
There are no stipulations, there are no limits, we can modify the rules.
ARCHITECTURE - Architecture School Thesis project - Social housing and Cultural Center.