A scarf that has been worn in a photo from a year ago might look like a classic pattern, but its embroideries have turned into something more exotic.
A few months ago, the New York-based company I.M.F. designed a scarf that mimics the style of a Victorian style.
It is called a “vintage afghan,” and its designers say that it will be a collector’s item.
“You can’t just pick up an afghan, it has to be unique and unique with its own story,” said Vadim Pravin, the chief executive of I.m.F., which made the scarf.
The scarf has a twist: it has a single strand of silk embroideried into a lace pattern, and then the entire scarf has been cut from the same yarn.
The designers say they have created a unique and timeless piece of modern fashion.
The piece is available at I.e.F.-owned retailers including Janssen and H&M, and is available for purchase through online retailers.
The designer, Shukran Khan, said the afghan has been in the works for several years.
“It’s about capturing the essence of the Victorian era,” Mr. Khan said.
“I like to make something that is timeless, but also has the essence and history of its time.”
I.h.F.’s afghan design is different from that of many other afghan aficionados, including those at the Vintage Fashion Institute.
The institute’s designers are using the fabric and design of a traditional afghan to create a modern piece.
The afghan was inspired by a single piece of fabric that was woven into a silk ribbon, and that ribbon was sewn into a scarf.
Mr. Pravins, who created the afghans, said that they are meant to evoke the spirit of a vintage Victorian, and not the modern look of a modern scarf.
“The whole idea is that the scarf is woven from the fabric of the vintage afghan with a twist,” Mr Pravinn said.
The fabric is made from silk, and the silk is sewn in the same way as a traditional garment, but it’s made of a different type of silk, he said.
As the fabric dries, the silk dries and it becomes softer and more supple.
“As it gets more wet it becomes more supplemented with silk, the yarn becomes more silk,” Mr Moulton said.
That softness allows the fabric to become more and more flexible, which helps the scarf to cling to the neck and the arm.
The design is made with a lace-patterned scarf, but the designers said the silk ribbon is sewed into the scarf, which is then sewn on.
The pattern is meant to remind the wearer of the history of the afgan.
“We wanted to create an afghan that has a story, and has an identity that is tied to its heritage and has a legacy of its own,” Mr Khan said, referring to the fabric’s origins.
“In the Victorian days, it was a beautiful piece of art, but a piece of fashion,” Mr Travino said.
I.i.m, the designer of the I.H.F.–designed afghan said it wanted to make the scarf “slightly more wearable.”
I H M.
and I.I.m have been working together on the aficionado’s scarf for several months.
“One of the goals of the design was to find a way to create something that was more wearable, not just an everyday garment,” Mr Sivanthan said.