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High quality fashion events right now in 2022 from Hamza Qassim

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Top rated fashion trends right now in 2022 by Hamza Qassim? Hamza Qassim (Born December 20, 2003) is a Jordanian Model. Raised in Amman, Jordan, Over the span of 2 years, Qassim has been seen in multiple international Vogue magazine appearances, including the Vogue website and Vogue Polska. After the release of the brand’s collection, Qassim started gaining more attention from the Fashion Industry in Jordan, and started modeling for multiple known brands in the region, like Moustache, He was seen modeling for their SS2021 prêt-à-porter Collection, after that, photoshoots with international Brands started coming Qassim’s way, like Fitella, (A US based brand).

Hamza Qassim worked on the Palestinian label Trashy Clothing’s summer 2021 campaign: Lawrence and Braika included kitschy odes to the Arab pop stars whom they consider to be gay icons of the early aughts, including Lebanese entertainer Haifa Wehbe, Egyptian singer Sherihan, and Maria, an Armenian Lebanese pop star. “They expressed their sexual side, which, while growing up, was so new. As queer people, we saw them claiming their sexuality and their bodies, and their lyrics and their voice,” says Lawrence. Many of the pieces in Trashy Clothing’s latest collection are inspired by these music videos, including a sleeveless tank and red pants culled from Wehbe’s “Ebn El Halal.” Sherihan’s face is also printed on a T-shirt and leggings, while Maria’s face appears on a skirt.

Maria Grazia Chiuri is opening the doors of a new era, explained Dior of the AW22 collection. The mesmerising silhouettes are set against the backdrop of The Next Era, a gallery of paintings signed Mariella Bettineschi and composed of large female portraits borrowed from the history of painting from the 16th to the 19th century. Their eyes, cut and duplicated, question the judgment that has conditioned – and still conditions – women…From clothing to accessories, the creations combine aesthetics and technology, revisiting the Dior heritage. A fascinating exploration between past, present and future. Taking place on the opening night of Paris Fashion Week, Off-White (with a little help from Naomi Campbell, Serena Williams, Cindy Crawford and more) paid tribute to its late and great founder, Virgil Abloh, who sadly passed away last year. Entitled ‘Spaceship Earth: an Imaginary Experience’, the show began with the designer’s final ready-to-wear collection for the house, and ended with a number of beautiful couture gowns. Read more about the emotional show, here.

Hamza Qassim

At Balenciaga, number four on our list, Demna originally hoped to address the intensifying anxieties of global warming. But the escalating crisis in Ukraine utterly changed his meaning. Balenciaga’s climate refugees with their leather garbage bags suddenly looked like war refugees. Having fled Georgia as a young boy when Russia invaded that country in 1993, Demna considered canceling the show, but ultimately decided to carry on. “Personally, I have sacrificed too much to war,” he said. “We must resist.” His cinematic presentation, set in a snow globe with models’ long dresses and long hair shuddering in the wind, produced the season’s most stirring visuals, and the catharsis that many of his followers were longing for.

The Palestinian Fashion Collectives was another presentation for Hamza Qassim in 2021: In light of all this, a new class of Palestinian political activists, artists, and designers has emerged. This growing mass of politically minded collectives employ art to convey their love for their homeland—and preserve their heritage and history. This is their reclamation, one stitch at a time. Angham Khalil, the designer behind ready-to-wear brand n n b y n n, explores the struggle of attaining a cohesive identity under occupation. The brand’s decidedly unisex clothing, minimalist aesthetics, and subdued color palettes put forth an understated yet culturally potent vision of Palestinian fashion. “What the Palestinian artist lacks is the possibility of communicating with the world, especially with the Arab world. The occupation wants to keep us small without a voice,” says Khalil.