The creative designer behind “Baroque Paper Wigs” and “Paper Wedding Dress” just brought us four new sets of wedding dresses created for the an underwear brand. Traditionally, wedding suit should hide the bride from the groom in almost all the cultures. In some countries it closes not only the body but also the face completely. During the project, Asya Kozina was required to create some paper dressing that did not offend the sensibilities of culture bearers and not seem vulgar and unaesthetic in combination with underwear. The result is quite conventional but eye-catching as well. Find more paper artwork on Asya Kozina’s site.
Inspired by the ethnic wedding dresses, Russia-based artist Asya Kozina crafts these paper artworks into traditional and luxurious wedding dress. The extremely delicate forms were designed to fit a life-sized model. Covered with elegant details, these impressive dresses are structured completely out of white paper. Take a look at these delicate dresses and you can find more intersting paper artwork on Asya Kozina’s site.
There are many creative examples of Paper Dresses on our site, such as newspaper dress, toilet paper dress. These dresses are either for photography or window display only, which means they are not quite wearable. But the phonebook dress we presented today by Jolis Paons are not only fashionable but functional as well. The meticulously constructed outfit is made entirely of the monochromatic pages of phonebooks. Jolis designed and made this paper dress for her Creative Processes class. She pleated, stuck, sewed, and glued everything by hand. It’s amazing what you can do with simple resources when creativity is involved.
Fashion and trends keep changing, hence artists and designer are always trying to think something different or use some unusual material in their new design. Like paper, a new medium beloved by some fashion designers. We have featured some mind-blowing dresses made of paper, newspaper , toilet paper. And today, we will present you another set of paper dresses, created by Matthew Brodie for the March 2011 issue of Madame Magazine. With some A3 sheets and a lot of perseverance, Matthew and his team—including a former pattern cutter and designer for John Galliano—create five complete dresses. The idea behind these dresses is to create something beautiful from a material that doesn’t normally lend itself to being draped and shaped on a living being, it had to be apparent that it was paper, but not because it looked like shit. Really stunning and beautiful work. My favorite part is the pencil shredder dress, just love the dress extends into a giant pencil sharpener! How about you? [source]