San Issey Miyake, a renowned Japanese fashion designer, reportedly passed away on August 5 from cancer at the age of 84, according to sources in foreign media.
In the Japanese prefecture of Hiroshima, Miyake was born in 1938. He moved to France to pursue his studies in art after earning his degree from Tama Art University. After earning his degree from Tama Art University, he travelled to France to learn the traditional design and construction methods of haute couture. Indeed, he collaborated with Hubert de Givenchy. He relocated to New York for education after working with Hubert de Givenchy. He established the Miyake Design Office after arriving back in Tokyo in 1970. The fashion designer made his debut at Paris Fashion Week in 1973, and by the 1980s, he had established himself in the city’s fashion community. Issey Miyake was collaborating with Kawakyu and Rei Kawakubo at that point. Along with Yohji Yamamoto and Rei Kawakubo, Miyake has emerged as one of Europe’s most significant fashion figures. They are masters.
These designers are renowned for their unique aesthetics, which are typical of Japanese fashion.
The way the material is made is the basis of the entire Issey Miyake brand. He is most known for the landmark collection “A Piece of Cloth,” in which he attempted to make a whole garment out of only one piece of fabric. The 1990 A-POC (A Piece of Cloth) collection, which made a big splash at the time, is the most well-known depiction of this idea. After all, Miyake’s A-POC (A Piece of Cloth) method radically contradicted conventional practise when contrasted to the typical European production method. Miyake employed materials to encircle the body rather than letting clothing limit it, allowing the body to interpret the silhouette of the clothing as it appeared in folds and wrinkles. The scrunched-up Pleats Please. The wrinkly Pleats Please collection debuted in 1989. The brand’s most recognisable icon is still that one. It continues to be the company’s timeless classic line.