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Milan Fashion Week: ZEGNA's cashmere luxury set trends for fall-winter 2024-25

In the world of ZEGNA's Oasi of Cashmere, transformation is affirmed as evolution and adaptation, style as effortlessness.

By Style Editor

Photos courtesy of ZEGNA

Milan Fashion Week of menswear previews for the next winter season closed on Monday with Zegna, the world's largest luxury menswear brand.

Cashmere was the centerpiece of artistic director Alessandro Sartori’s Zegna collection for fall-winter 2024-25, which highlighted the versatility of the luxury fiber that can change surface, shape and texture. Cashmere is the chosen fiber in wintertime: because of its versatility, preciousness, traceability; because of its proclivity to be turned into a wide array of textures and surfaces.

Items, too, evolve. They keep undergoing a deep structural rethinking that, by grouping elements into four categories, does away with needless distinctions while expanding the possibilities of use and the meaning of each item. Top, bottoms, underpinnings, and accessories are the working ZEGNA categories.

We experiment with the most exquisite natural fibers and dyes, while decoding functions and recoding lines to create an open system of elements that frees personal interpretation. We do so in a constant lookout for beauty and excellence with a responsible commitment towards the environment, following a wholesome idea of fashion as transformation: of fabrics, colours, silhouettes

Alessandro Sartori, ZEGNA Artistic Director

The Zegna silhouette was relaxed and carefree, easily layered, in a palette of natural monochromes or amalgamated blends of mustard, granite, ink blue, autumnal brown, opaque black and white. Boxy knitwear with three-quarter sleeves layered over mohair trousers in a heathery blue-brown blend.

Knit trousers were seamed at the crease for a put-together look. Pullovers became scarves wrapped around soft suits layered over cardigans. Collarless jackets featured blocks of texture for a contemporary feel. Sartori said the collection focuses on the brand’s work at its Oasi wool mills and archives in Italy’s Piedmont region, where he said they work on “reshaping materials, and re-mattering shapes.”

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