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Factory Valentino Outlet

Factory Valentino Outlet is the world's advanced customization and haute couture top luxury brand. Speaking of Valentino, people will naturally feel that the name has Roman nobility. Valentino represents palace luxury, high-profile but hidden deep calm, since the 1960s it has been the Italian national treasure brand.

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Conceived in the eternal city to be treasured, a guide on where to buy Valentino Online for your wardrobe

They say Valentino Garavani is the Last Emperor of Rome, the last of a generation of Italian couturiers who defined what it is to embody the Italian ethos, aesthetic, the dolce vita quality unique to the Italian woman. Calling the eternal city home, the designer’s eponymous label has become a symbol of fashion’s apex, the colour red now synonymous with the Maison. It's intrigue and history lead many down a path to purchasing, wanting to own part of it, and can lead you wondering where to buy Valentino in Australia.

Garavani – alongside business partner and former partner Giancarlo Giammetti – is rightfully attributed with galvanising the way women dressed, having crafted gowns for some of the most iconic society figures across generations: Jackie Onassis, Princess Lee Radziwill, Barbara Streisand, Gwyneth Paltrow. They range in shape and ideation, from diaphanous, voluminous pieces to streamlined, refined garments, each reflecting the mood of society at the time. 

Since Garavani's retirement in 2007, Pierpaolo Piccoli has helmed the Maison as its Creative Director, having shared the role with Maria Grazia Chiuri up until her departure to Dior in 2016. Since then, Piccoli has reimagined the Maison through his own direction and ideation, yet always paying homage to the founder who is often found front row viewing each collection. The most recent refresh has come in the form of the Pink PP, a colour many view as the younger, vivacious sister to the Valentino Red. As seen on Anne Hathaway, Florence Pugh, Zendaya, Sebastian Stan and Sir Lewis Hamilton, it is a colour transcending womenswear and menswear, becoming one of the most iconic developments in the contemporary fashion landscape the last 20 years. 

For those acquainted with the Maison or wanting to purchase their first piece, we have collated where to buy Valentino at your fingertips.

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Maison Valentino Outlet Store Celebrates Individuality With New Installation at HBX

The Pink PP Collection, spearheaded by the Maison’s Creative Director Pierpaolo Piccioli, takes onlookers on a journey through the unexpected. By shedding preconceived notions of often familiar silhouettes and colorways, and instead embracing one bold, experimental hue, Piccioli is ushering in a new era for the brand. A full display at HBX New York for the public to immerse themselves in will highlight the house’s newest endeavor.

Pink has become an increasingly popular color in the last year, utilized widely by high fashion labels for its show-stopping appearance. For Valentino’s Creative Director, the color pink is an expression of unbridled individuality and he welcomes others to join in on this expedition of self-realization. Valentino’s Pink PP Collection will be showcased in a vibrant installation at HBX Headquarters, exhibiting a new assortment of pieces along with an exclusive Valentino Garavani sneaker that is launching as part of the collection.

Valentino Garavani’s Open Skate sneaker is a limited-edition model, each numbered from 1 to 20 and hand-signed by Pierpaolo Piccioli himself. The footwear features an emblematic Pink PP limited edition logo and leather tag along with edgy maxi stud detailing. Multiple materials — leather, fabric, and suede — are exemplary of the Valentino Garavani sneaker’s dynamic quality, as it blends the worlds of Valentino’s iconic elegance, contemporary trends, street and skate style.

The installation will be open to view at HBX New York from September 22 to October 1.

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Valentino dresses online sale Bjork for her new single 'Ancestress'

'Ancestress' is the name of the new single by Icelandic singer-songwriter Björk, the first to be released from her upcoming new album titled Fossora. The full work drops on September 30th but if the new video is any indication, Björk is once again reinventing herself, and music as a whole.

As publication Pitchfork described it "Fossora, the 56-year-old’s fungus-themed 10th album, carries echoes of those past lives, even as she sinks her toes into combustible new ground in the form of reggaeton beats, endearingly goofy bass clarinet honks, and barrages of mutant gabber, courtesy of the Indonesian duo Gabber Modus Operandi." Sounds fascinating and Jazz Monroe, the journalist writing the profile of the singer, points out that Björk "still writes killer love songs, too, using her skin-prickling voice to unknot cramps of the heart; she is still psychically attuned to the little acts of self-sabotage that adults, fearing love, perform to avoid submitting to it.'

The video for 'Ancestress' sees Pierpaolo Piccioli once again introducing the Maison Valentino into alternative arts, as he's done with cinema, architecture and even his support of the written word. The video, shot in Iceland, is directed by Andrew Thomas Huang, with cinematography by Andrew Yuyi Truong and styling by Edda Gudmundsdottir.

The original sketch for Björk's dress by Pierpaolo Piccioli

In the video Björk wears a long silk faille dress lined in silk organza with marked waistline and wide hem, puffy balloon sleeves with pleat at the top. The dress, with haute couture reference, also presents high swollen collar, folded back on itself. The main dress stands out majestically in the ensemble of numerous other Valentino dresses of the same color, created for the other characters of the video. More than 20 people between musicians and dancers are wearing long tunic in silk cady or silk chiffon with dropped shoulder, wide and long sleeves above the hand, without wrist, open in the underarm.

All images courtesy of Valentino, used with permission.

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Pierpaolo Piccioli on “Forever Valentino Outlet,” the Theatrical and Sweeping Exhibition Exploring the House’s Codes and Values That Opens in Doha This October

Fashion, for all its future focus, is perpetually engaged with the past. Nowhere is that more evident than at Valentino, where Pierpaolo Piccioli is actively working in dialogue with the legacy created by Valentino Garavani and the atelier, which carries on traditions of craft that have been passed down through time. Valentino is a Roman house, and no other city’s history is more alive and in constant collision with the present than Rome. That back-and-forth is manifested in “Forever Valentino,” a sweeping and theatrical exhibition presented by Qatar Museums and Maison Valentino, opening on October 28 at the M7 design and innovation hub in Doha, as part of the yearlong Qatar Creates project. Working with Piccioli on the show is Massimiliano Gioni, the Edlis Neeson Artistic Director at the New Museum, New York, and artistic director of the 55th Venice Biennale, and Alexander Fury, journalist, author, and collector, who is making his curatorial debut.

Rather than use time as the organizing principle of the exhibition, the dream team of curators has focused on place: Rome. “I think that being a Roman couture house is what makes Valentino so special, unique,” says Piccioli on a call. “Roma has a big influence on my work.” The Rome conjured in the exhibition is not the Rome of postcards and stereotypes, but the actual city inhabited by real people and, in particular, the Rome as the home of the Maison Valentino. The creative director was clear about not wanting to fall into “the trap of an illustrative and kitsch view of Rome,” says Gioni. “I think also what Piccioli brings to fashion, and to Valentino particularly, is an idea of Rome as a cosmopolitan city, as a truly lived city, as a place where coexistence has been around for centuries…a city that is much more polyphonic, intricate, and beautiful in its diversity than the narrative of the emperors has made us believe.”

Lord Byron once described Rome as the “city of the soul,” and perhaps this is the most succinct way of talking about the Rome that “Forever Valentino” brings to Qatar. This take on the city is very much like Piccioli’s own approach to the house of Valentino; his focus is on capturing the spirit of its heritage in emotional and inclusive designs.

And so visitors start their tour of “Forever Valentino” in the same way that employees of the maison start their days, by entering into (in this case a replica of) the courtyard of the headquarters at Palazzo Mignanelli, where Igor Mitoraj’s outsized sculpture Sorgente del Centurione commands the space. “The really interesting thing with the sculpture is that it kind of replicates this idea of fragments of the past made into a modern work,” explains Fury. “It’s an overview of the dresses designed both by Garavani and Piccioli, so it’s initiating this idea of conversations between contemporary works and the past, animating them, and encouraging the visitors to make these connections between history and now.” It’s important to note that the exhibition, including this section, features both haute couture and ready-to-wear designs.

Then visitors can step into the all-white rooms of the atelier. “The color of [a] couture [atelier] is white, even the floor is white, because when the pins drop you have to see them,” Piccioli says. “It’s a very simple and functional reason, not just a symbolic one.” But the idea of couture, as the creative director suggests, is also one of carte blanche; custom-made clothes that start their life as white toiles. In this room are dresses in different states of becoming, and they can be appreciated for their architecture and objectness, but, as Gioni says, Piccioli also wanted to capture in these rooms a “sense of the actual intimacy and [the] incredibly personal relationship between the client and the maison and the clothes themselves.” Piccioli’s belief in openness was also on display for spring 2023. “We did the Spanish Steps show in July,” he explains. “The Spanish steps are a big monument for everyone, [but] for us it’s the place where we go to have a coffee, so it’s kind of intimate.”

Onward to the Capriccio Romano, a black and white room—the clothes within also share this palette—designed in homage to the cinema, which makes the space more closed and intimate. This is an example of what Gioni calls the “contractions and expansions” that create the rhythm of “Forever Valentino.” He describes the set as “a collision of fragments of Rome, very much abstracted,” and it contrasts the arched grandeur and classical architecture of the Coliseum with that of the industrial Gasometer that “speaks of a Rome that is much more Passolini in the 1960s or 1970s.” Moving images are projected on white dresses suspended from the ceiling. “It’s a little bit like you are stepping out of the reality of the atelier and into this complete fantasy,” muses Fury. “I think there’s quite a lot of that within the show where you’re moving from kind of ‘real’ spaces to unreal spaces; these kinds of fantasies and realities, which are, for me, like the rhythm of couture.” He adds, “A couture show is a fantasy, and then as soon as it gets on the body of a client, it becomes a reality, so I thought it was quite nice to mirror that.”

Visitors exit from this interlude and enter the Divas room, where photos of celebrities wearing Valentino dresses cover the walls that surround some of the actual dresses. This mimics most people’s experience of couture, not as actual three-dimensional objects but flat. Here, the dimensions collide. It’s also where you’ll find pieces designed for stars of the past and present that represent the changing worldviews about women and their roles in society. “Our job as creators is to deliver our vision of beauty related to the times we are living, so of course my vision of beauty is different from the vision of beauty of Mr. Valentino, because the times we are living are different,” says Piccioli. In the ’60s it was radical, the creative director explains, for Mr. Valentino to consider his star clients, including Jacqueline Onassis, “not only as wives or lovers.” Piccioli continues, “In a way he was provocative for the times; he was embodying the new women [through] the silhouette, the cuts. And I think I have to do the same, to try to define the new way of being women, to try to define beauty, which is not objective, it’s about celebrating the uniqueness of everyone. So our points of views are, in a way, different, but the roots and the symbols through which we deliver our ideal of beauty are similar.”

Like the red carpets for which the dresses in the Divas room were created, runway shows are similarly exclusive, but everyone is invited to the Parade room, which is painted in PP pink and features word art by Douglas Coupland that—in quite a literal sense—represents dialogue. The dialogue is one of the organizing tenets of the exhibition, but it is also, says Gioni, “a reflection on the construction of identity through media, the construction of identity through staging.” This particular shade of pink was introduced in the fall 2022 ready-to-wear collection. Of it, Piccioli says he was trying to find a “different dimension,” and the color became the way to express individuality. “Because everything was in one color, it was a sort of an invitation to see with different eyes, with [different] perspectives,” Piccioli reveals. The designer was thinking not only about how we could see people differently, but also see the color pink itself in a new light.

Following is the Wunderkammer room, focused on the maison’s bijou wonders. (Some of the pieces are actually hanging on the ceiling, which is another way Gioni has played with the idea of changing perspectives.) Then onto the archive room, which is modeled after a storage space. Here, Fury wanted to replicate his own experience of discovery when going through the maison’s holdings; to capture “this idea of hidden treasure and going around corners, opening a drawer, and uncovering something amazing.” It’s an interactive room where visitors can similarly pull drawers to discover hidden treasures. For Piccioli, it was important that Valentino’s history be inclusive; also included are designs he created with Maria Grazia Chiuri as well as their predecessor, Alessandra Facchinetti.

“Forever Valentino” offers the most intimate look at Piccioli’s process that has ever been seen. Displayed alongside his designs are the intimate cahiers de défilé, or dream books, that have never been seen before and contain photos, drawings, and notes he creates for every collection. “There’s a lot of myself in this job,” says the designer, and showing these books, though a bit daunting, is a way of “being kind of unfiltered.” From this moody and intimate room, the exhibition opens up to a reproduction of the Piazza di Spagna. Called Roman Conversations, this section explores the power of color with a collection of 60 or so dresses in what Fury calls “Renaissance” hues. “It’s very much about this gorgeous, intense, quite instinctive reaction to color, which in Pierpaolo’s work is such an incredible tool that he uses incredibly well and that everyone knows him for,” the curator explains. “And it’s also, again, connecting that with Mr. Valentino’s use of color.” The color in the clothes isn’t the only thing that is important here. “We decided to have five colors of mannequin skins in order to depict different cultures, different ethnicities,” Piccioli says. “I think it’s important for me to deliver this idea of diversity; we cannot take for granted something that is still not, so it was important for all of us to give…the idea of equality and dignity for different cultures.” Piccioli, remember, is the man who reimagined Cecil Beaton’s famous 1948 photograph of [white] models in Charles James gowns with women of color for the spring 2019 couture collection.

Piccioli’s own inclusive, emotive, Roman way is as inseparable from the city as it is from the Maison Valentino. “Roma is a city of layers, but of layers that live together,” he says. “That’s the beautiful balance between Passolini and the angels, and the monastic spirit and paganism. There’s a sort of tolerance in all the layers, so every moment in Roma is unique, and you live in this very precarious kind of moment, but that’s the beauty, the ephemeral poetry of this city.” He continues, “Once you try to relate to the big monuments of Rome, you understand that humans are very small relative to the history of the heart, and everything becomes personal.” “Forever Valentino” warmly welcomes visitors and encourages them to engage in conversation with the house and its inclusive values.

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Valentino Twin Liner Outlet Online Is Going Viral on TikTok and Selling Out

If you purchase an independently reviewed product or service through a link on our website, STYLECASTER may receive an affiliate commission.

Considering there are a massive amount of liquid eyeliners on the market, when someone says one is “the best” there is, my ears perk up. Especially when it comes from two of my fave beauty TikTokers Mikayla Nogueira and Rose Siard. This week, they’ve made Valentino’s Twin Liner Gel & Liquid Eyeliner go so viral, that it’s selling out in real-time. There’s a good reason for this. Sure, the eyeliner really is great (I’ve tried it) but it’s also trusting these two to never lead us astray.

I follow both women but Nogueira’s video came up on my FYP first. She was talking about Siard, saying how much she trusts her and how “every recommendation she makes is spot-f*cking on.” Basically, because Siard loves Valentino’s Twin Liner so much, and mentions it in a few of her videos, Nogueira ran out and bought two of them, both in black. She quickly tests the first one by creating a classic cat-eye.

“Holy shit,” she says. “OK, Rose, I get it. I f*cking get it. This is black as hell, there’s about a zero percent chance of it bleeding, it glides precise.” She says even the pencil liner on the other side is “amazing.”

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Valentino Outlet Store to showcase emerging brand Act N°1 during Milan Fashion Week

Emerging Italian women’s and men’s clothing brand Act N°1 will have access to Valentino’s 17 million Instagram followers to promote its Spring/Summer 2023 collection during Milan Fashion Week in September. 

It’s the second time the Italian luxury house has shared the spotlight with an emerging label in an effort to boost young talent, in collaboration with Italy's chamber of fashion, Camera Nazionale della Moda Italiana (CNMI). Womenswear designer Marco Rambaldi, who is known for supporting inclusivity, was showcased on the Italian luxury brand’s Instagram during Milan Fashion Week in February this year.

“Recognising young talents, supporting them and offering them the opportunity to express themselves and experiment is more fundamental today than ever,” said CNMI president Carlo Capasa. “It is important, especially in an increasingly competitive and global market, that a brand with the prestige of Maison Valentino promotes and supports an emerging brand.”

Established in 2016, Act N°1 draws on its founders’ backgrounds for inspiration — Luca Lin is the child of Chinese emigrants, while Galib Gassanoff is of Azerbaijani descent and grew up in Georgia. In a statement, Valentino creative director Pierpaolo Piccioli highlighted its “multiculturalism [and] respect for diversity”. The brand won a grant from the Camera Moda Fashion Trust this year.

“The values we represent are in harmony and real synergy with the values of Pierpaolo Piccioli and being supported by him makes us doubly pleased,” said Lin and Gassanoff in a statement. “This will be an important platform where the messages we have been conveying since the beginning will reach even further thanks to Valentino and CNMI.”

Valentino and CNMI announced the initiative to support one young designer each season in December 2021.

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Aditi Rao Hydari wore a Valentino Outlet playsuit at the Cannes Film Festival 2022

The Cannes red carpet allows the opportunity for celebrities to showcase the best of their style every year. This couldn't be more true for actress Aditi Rao Hydari, who has brought her A-game for her debut at the Cannes Film festival 2022. Be it the traditional outfits in custom Sabyasachi couture or the high slit gown by designer Mark Bumgarner for her red carpet look, Rao Hydari has created quite the buzz in her head turning looks so far. Her recent OOTD as she walked out the Hotel Martinez during the gala was a playful Valentino number from their pre Fall 2022 Promenade collection.

Prints have always reserved a special place in Rao Hydari’s repertoire. The colourful palette of her Valentino coordinate set was a pitch perfect insight into the actor’s love for both a dramatic look and style that favours comfort. Hydari combined the relaxed silhouette of her outfit with a print that kept things interesting. Her polished mid parted hair gathered in a twisted bun with the chunky red tango shoes elevated the otherwise laidback ensemble. Keeping it minimal, Hydari added a Valentino Garavani Rockstud Spike bag to cap off the look. Scroll down to get a glimpse of the arresting images she shared on Instagram.

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Eurovision Village 2022 schedule: Free festival set for Turin’s Parco del Valentino outlet over eight days

“An occasion to live once again the atmosphere of the Olympic Games of 2006’ – emphasises Domenico Carretta, Deputy Mayor for Big Events. The Eurovillage will be the heart of the Eurovision days with events open to all citizens, in the scenery of the Parco del Valentino, a large space suitable to all the requirements of the Village, including security measures.” ..........Read full article

Zaya Wade Pops in Neon Green Pleated Dress for Valentino outlet sale in New Modeling Photo

Zaya Wade radiates in green for her latest Instagram post. The influencer shared a photo on the social media platform yesterday that showed her posing in a bright look for Valentino.

Wade went with a neon green one-shoulder dress that featured beautiful pleats that created a dimensional appearance across the garment.

Neon green is inspired by the look of glowing neon lights, and the colors in that category are ultra-bright hues not found in the color wheel. Instead, neon colors are vivid versions of primary and secondary colors. Neon in fashion was first popularized in the ‘80s, but reemerged in the 2010s. Popular neon hues also include hot pink, electric orange and highlighter yellow.

She complemented the dress with dainty a metallic bracelet and gold necklaces for a layered finish.

Although the shot didn’t include shoes, it’s safe to say that Wade would opt for her favorite shoe silhouettes like sandals or platforms.

The stepdaughter of Gabrielle Union and daughter of Dwyane Wade has a trendy and modern clothing aesthetic. For example, she recently donned a baggy black button-up shirt coordinated with loose-fitting jeans while enjoying Easter festivities with her family and boyfriend. She also wore a blue, pink and purple pastel knit cardigan and skirt set paired with chunky white loafers that had a black heel and a height of approximately 2 inches that incorporated white cloud designs. When she graces red carpets, she wears brands like Gucci and Richfresh.

Flip through the gallery to see Union’s chic street style over the years. 

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Artists interpret Valentino’s One Stud handbag outlet through their surrealist paintings

Not long after Maison Valentino announced that it would be a major sponsor at this year’s Venice Biennale 2022 (which kicks off this month till end November), the couture house continues in its efforts to champion the arts through a cross-collaboration with a trio of talented young artists.

As part of a new Valentino On Canvas advertising campaign to promote the newly-launched Valentino Garavani One Stud handbag — which made its debut at the maison’s spring/summer 2022 Valentino Rendez-Vous collection show — the artists applied paintbrush to canvas to creatively and freely interpret the new It bag through their eyes.

An initiative led by the maison’s creative director Pierpaolo Piccioli, Valentino On Canvas chose these artists for their unique surrealist art and vibrant use of colour, which works perfectly for the bag’s Ultra Green model — the variant used for their canvas creations.

No stranger to the designer label as he has worked with them before, San Francisco-based Mexican-American Emilio Villalba is known for art that addresses the varied anxieties of modern life. “The inspiration for my painting for Valentino started with the bag. I wanted the composition to support the bag while still tied to my overall narrative,” he says.

Villalba adds: “My paintings often include subjects that are in my daily life, whether they are people or objects that I live with or things found on my daily walks. Each individual item was painted with love and oriented in a way to support the overall flow of the composition. Repetition in my work is a common theme, most of the objects in this piece have been painted before, I find it interesting to see how the objects evolve over time, either becoming more complex in form or minimal the more I paint them.”

Paris-based Olga Pothipirom — professionally known as Oh De Laval — is a Polish-Thai mix who likes to capture the absurd elements of human interaction. “The most important quality that my painting and the Valentino Garavani One Stud Bag share is a strong first impression. Then comes the col- ours, the details and the classic touch. This is a beautiful initiative that integrates fashion and art which I’ve entitled Broken girls blossom into warriors. It should make you feel as powerful as carrying the bag. Both are statement pieces that you’ll think about long after you’ll see it,” says Oh De Laval.

Colombian-born but Barcelona-based Giorgio Celin — who is known for his dazzling figurative paintings — tends to explore themes including migration, belonging, relationships and nostalgia. “In my paintings I love to play with clothes. Being from an immigrant/working class family, I was always very conscious about the power of garments and how you can change people’s perspective on you just from the things you are wearing. I was happy to have the opportunity to paint one of my characters in association with a big brand like Valentino and to be the first Colombian to be part of this project,” says Celin.

Valentino’s Piccioli says the creative exchange between art and fashion is another mode of communication for the brand which he hopes will touch the consumer in a more emotive way. And what better product to transform into a striking piece of art than the One Stud handbag, available in seven fun wearable shades?

A reinterpretation of the house’s iconic stud design (seen on everything from shoes to leather goods), and expansion of the Valentino Garavani Roman Stud range, the One Stud bag is exquisitely crafted in soft lightweight nappa lambskin leather with hidden seams concealed by reverse stitching. To contrast the matte effect of the leather, the bag is accented with metallic elements such as the very large antique-brass maxi stud (which doubles up as a magnetic closure) and slinky chain strap.

Small as it may seem (19 cm wide and 14 cm high), the bag is surprisingly roomy with accordion-like compartments, but for those looking for something even smaller, there is a micro version available.

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