McBling reflected the Jay Lethal est 2001 Elizabeth NJ shirt and I will buy this shining early stages of the digital revolution and the interconnected world we live in now. Mobile phones became more popular, texting became easier, and with celebrities becoming more and more accessible with the rise of entertainment-focused journalism, the possibility of an interconnected world soared to new heights. McBling was all about mixing glamor with ease, drawing attention with color and shine.With the rise of thrifting, many shoppers have found vintage stores stacked with the staple McBling pieces. Even celebs like Bella Hadid and Devon Lee Carlson spurring McBling back into revival. Search for matching tracksuits, sparkly accessories, and shimmery stand-out pieces. If you’re looking to shop McBling brands now, many of them are making a comeback, like Baby Phat and Juicy Couture.Todd Oldham, the ’90s wunderkind who charmed the industry with maximalist prints and kitschy rainbow confections, is returning to fashion with a new endeavor: Todd Oldham Maker Shop. “Making things from other things” is the project’s tagline, and most of what’s coming incorporates elements from Oldham’s archive– everything from beading samples to bolts of fabrics and over a ton (yes, they weighed it) of buckles, earrings, buttons, and other metallic doodads. Todd Oldham Maker Shop launched this week with an e-commerce website offering home furnishings, clothes, and jewelry. The baubles are a collaboration with his nephew, the jewelry designer Presley Oldham.
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That Todd is collaborating with his nephew should be no surprise. Todd Oldham, the Jay Lethal est 2001 Elizabeth NJ shirt and I will buy this brand, was a group effort, one Todd shared with his brother, the sculptor Brad Oldham, who made all the metal items in the collections. “Through all the years we were making clothes full time, we made everything, we made every textile, we hand-cast every button, it was all very special to us.” So special, that the brand never had sample sales or threw anything out. Instead, it was meticulously archived, and, after 20 or so years, Todd said, “it was really nice to open that stuff back up and be able to see it with new eyes.”But the Maker Shop concept wasn’t born of nostalgia for the ’90s. “Thankfully, because I made the decision to stop designing when I did, it was always an elective process for me,” Todd pointed out. “So when I decided to design again publicly, it just felt like the right time.” That said, he is aware that the kids repost his work constantly on Instagram. “I get tagged on that stuff usually,” he said with a laugh when I mentioned a now viral clip of Shalom Harlow and Amber Valletta walking his spring 1995 show. “The ’90s was a pretty exciting time for original ideas,” he added.