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Greta Thunberg inspiriert Modehaus Dior

Greta Thunberg inspiriert Modehaus Dior

Bei der Pariser Modewoche schickt das französische Modehaus Dior Models mit geflochtenen Zöpfen auf den Laufsteg, wie sie die schwedische Klimaaktivistin Greta Thunberg gerne trägt. Auch mit Entwürfen aus Naturmaterialen möchte Dior ein Zeichen

SHOTLIST SHOTLIST:PARIS, FRANCE22 SEPTEMBER 2019SOURCE: AFPTVIMAGES - 03:05- WS of a model walking down a makeshift catwalk in a Dior workshop ahead of the show- CU on a detail of the model's outfit- PAN from the front of the model's suit to her face and straw hat- MS of Dior's artistic director, Maria Grazia Chiuri, in an interview- WS of a model walking- PAN on espadrilles - PAN on jewellery- CU on a braceletPARIS, FRANCE24 SEPTEMBER 2019SOURCE: AFPTV- WS of influencer Chiara Ferragni sitting in the front row for the Dior runway show- CU of Chiara Ferragni sitting in the front row for the Dior runway show- WS of a woman being interviewed before the fashion show- WS of a spotlight- WS of the set with people taking pictures of themselves- WS of a model with the same look seen in 'preview' images- PAN following a model in a straw hat- PAN following models on the catwalk- PAN of a model with braids and a dress with embroideries- PAN of two models walking by- TILT DOWN of a mannequin in a dress looks like straw- PAN following a model wearing a sweater with a print of real flowers, a technique developed by an Italian artist - PAN following a dress with the same types of prints- PAN following the model wearing this dress that's moving away- PAN following a model in a suit and tulle dress- PAN following a model in an embroidered dress with a Dior bag- PAN following two models- PAN following a model disappearing at the end of the parade- CU on a label on a tree- PAN following Maria Grazia Chiuri at the end of the runway showPARIS, FRANCE22 SEPTEMBER 2019SOURCE: AFPTVSOUNDBITE 1 - Maria Grazia Chiuri, artistic director at Dior (woman, English, 19 sec):'The idea is that sometimes we look at the garden like something that the man has to control. We don’t look at the natural gardens that are around us. So we made all the prints more with this idea of the natural garden, the gardens that are spontaneous.' SOUNDBITE 2 - Maria Grazia Chiuri, artistic director at Dior (woman, English, 46 sec):'The idea is women gardeners. It’s believable in my point of view, in any case in my background I know very well the countryside. In Italy it’s very present in our life. You use more this kind of shoes, this kind of boots to go into the garden or espadrilles. We mean to create a look for a young, modern, contemporary gardener inside a garden. It’s a modern and contemporary Miss Dior, Miss Catherine Dior.'PARIS, FRANCE24 SEPTEMBER 2019SOURCE: AFPTVSOUNDBITE 3 - Nicolas Bonnenfant , landscape designer and co-founder of Coloco (man, French, 21 sec):'There is still a huge media echo around a fashion show and we really wanted to think with Maria Grazia about how to use and capture part of this media echo to really say that now everyone is aware that we have to do things.'FRENCH: 'Il y a quand même un echo médiatique énorme autour d’un défilé de mode et on a vraiment voulu avec Maria Grazia réfléchir à comment utiliser et capter une partie de cet echo médiatique pour vraiment dire voilà maintenant tout le monde est conscient qu’il faut faire des choses.'SOUNDBITE 4 - Nicolas Bonnenfant , landscape designer and co-founder of Coloco (man, French, 10 sec):'So these are trees, it's symbolic, but it also goes with part of the recycling of the whole decor. It's time to say when it's over, then what. The years when we just took and threw things away are over.' FRENCH: 'Alors là c’est des arbres, c’est symbolique, mais ça va aussi avec une partie du recyclage de l’ensemble du décor. C’est le moment de dire ça y est, quoi. La parenthèse des années où on prenait et on jetait, c’est fini.'///---------------------------------------------------AFP TEXT STORYDior went back to nature in its Paris fashion week show Tuesday with Greta Thunberg plaits and a garden-inspired collection that seemed to spring straight from the earth.With climate change biting at the heels of the fashion industry, and the London shows hit by environmental protests, designer Maria Grazia Chiuri said she wanted to create clothes that 'were not just about image but action'.To do that she embraced the wild, with hemp gardening jackets and a series of stunning diaphanous dresses embroidered with wildflowers.These were not the dainty pink roses of Dior yore but sinuous survivors, thistles and other prickly customers flowering on stoney ground.Most of her models also wore their hair in plaits not dissimilar to those of the teenage Swedish environmental activist Thunberg.Three of the most striking looks bore the ghostly prints of real wildflowers, gathered and applied by an artist who has mastered the natural technique.The Italian designer also pushed the couture boundaries by using hemp and raffia in eye-catchingly unusual ways, with a layered raffia ballgown and flower-embroidered raffia waistcoats.All was set in what Chiuri called an 'inclusive garden' of 160 trees, their roots wrapped in hemp, which will all be replanted in urban gardens being designed around th