Unconventional long wool pullover in black
Regular price€ 490,00 including VATAvailable
Unconventional long pullover for free spirits regardless of gender. Warming obstinacy that feels good on cooler days.
The British writer Francis Bacon was a master of experimental philosophizing. His imaginative interpretations of ancient myths were of enormous significance, and his dual career as a philosopher and politician stimulated thought.
The pullover named after him from his own atelier is also experimental: the long, pullover made of a warming, refined alpaca-wool blend defies categorization, is as versatile as a chameleon and surprises with a number of details:
On the front runs a diagonal seam in the contrasting color of grey, which continues on the back and then divides - a metaphor for life, which is not always straightforward and demands decisions from people. The sleeves finish asymmetrically - as does the hem at the back, which is also slightly longer than the front. There is an extravagant slit on the back that you wouldn't expect here. The neckline is round at the front, while forming a wave at the back - another unexpected subtle detail.
In combination with the trousers 'Gropius' and 'Montesquieu' in black, 'Bacon' becomes a special ensemble for men who like to emphasize their obstinate character. Women combine the pullover with the trousers 'Didion' or also with the trousers 'Feyerabend'.
eigensinnig wien: special avant-garde fashion for men and women.
Under our avant-garde fashion label eigensinnig wien, we manufacture unique fashion pieces for obstinate characters. We design our collections in an experimental process, enriching them with thoughts and ideas from the fields of philosophy, art and literature or drawing inspiration from philosophy, art and literature. That is why our trousers and jackets, blouses and dresses bear the names of philosophers, literary figures and sociologists. We work with materials from nature, which we like to combine in asymmetrical, avant-garde cuts. Our aesthetic is based on the Japanese wabi-sabi concept: “Pare down to the essence, but don’t remove the poetry.”