Weekly Debrief #16

This week on the NellyRodi Radar…

By Alicia Published on 14 April 2020 Share

Givenchy and Clare Waight Keller end their collaboration

Givenchy and Clare Waight Keller announce the end of their collaboration, which began in 2017. Coming from Chloé, she then took over from Riccardo Tisci. The Parisian house and the British artistic director, in charge of Haute Couture and Women’s and Men’s ready-to-wear, have jointly communicated their decision on their respective Instagram accounts.

End of Collaboration between Givenchy and Clare Waight Keller

Young creators? The IFM proposes to exchange with fashion experts to help fight against the impact of Covid-19

In this complicated period for the textile industry, the Grandes Ecoles de Mode supports young designers through three events not to be missed.

© Courtesy of IFM

Social media metamorphosis

Over the past few years, engagement with and cultural perceptions of social media have swung towards cynicism, fueling everything from inauthentic ideals to dangerous misinformation to mental health concerns.


How the fashion world is championing creativity and community

As the creative industries come to terms with today’s challenging times, a host of brands are bolstering their community and creative spirit, bringing both material and spiritual aid to those in need around the world.

Introducing the Bottega Veneta residency

Instagram, art and lockdown: six accounts to follow

On Instagram, artists have not confined their creativity. On the contrary, they share it with everyone and it can be said that the situation inspires them.

© Sabine Pigalle


Cover image credit: © Clare Waight Keller, Instagram Givenchy

Tags: #creativity #social media #IFM #Fashion #Art #instagram #Young Creators #Clare Waight keller



Narrative Brands

In a day and age where entertainment reigns supreme, brands are adapting and developing new formats to attract, inspire and engage their community. Thanks to retail staging and user interaction, shopping has evolved into a form of entertainment in its own right.


After Tinder

With the normalization of bad dating behavior, dating apps are losing ground to post-breakup apps that highlight personal autonomy and self-care.