Designer Jeremy Scott has a message for Brett Kavanaugh

Jeremy Scott made his traditional post-show turn with a handmade shirt that read:

Designer Jeremy Scott was a man with a message on Thursday night in his star-studded parade, and that message was addressed to Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh.

Scott made his traditional post-show turn with a handmade T-shirt that said, "Tell your Senator Not about Kavanaugh," along with a Washington phone number that calls and expresses displeasure with the high court candidate of President Donald Trump. .

Behind the scenes, the designer explained that he was trying to defend "women's rights, reproductive rights, LGBT rights, affirmative action, you know, everything is at stake with this man."

Jeremy Scott made his traditional post-show turn with a handmade T-shirt that read "Tell Your Senator Not About Kavanaugh," along with a Washington phone number to call and express your displeasure with the President's High Court nominee Donald Trump

Behind the scenes, the designer explained that he was trying to defend "women's rights, reproductive rights, LGBT rights, affirmative action, you know, everything is at stake with this man." Kavanaugh is seen upstairs in his confirmation hearing of the Senate Judiciary Committee

As for the current clothes on the Scott track, there was no political message there.

Scott said his new collection came about when he started looking at old photos of himself from the 90s, when he was experimenting with ideas of gender fluency.

"It was inspired by my old Polaroids," Scott, 43, said in a behind-the-scenes interview, "all the different elements that I'm experimenting with see myself, things we were doing in 1996, a time before gender fluency was a term. & # 39;

"Many of the things we did were really advanced," Scott said, "so I saw myself as my own muse, like Meta Muse, and I thought about the things I liked to use, the way I dressed." .

Scott's models were, as always, dressed in bright neon colors, especially orange and green, with shoes and boots that went up to the knees or, in some cases, extended the body and shoulders.

There were large sweaters printed with big words, like & # 39; sex & # 39; and & # 39; riots & # 39; and & # 39; revolt & # 39; and & # 39; collision & # 39; and & # 39; peace & # 39; and & # 39; Scott & # 39;

Scott's models (like the woman above) were, as always, dressed in bright neon colors, especially orange and green, with shoes and boots that reached to the knees or, in some cases, reached the body and shoulders

Scott's models (like the woman above) were, as always, dressed in bright neon colors, especially orange and green, with shoes and boots that reached to the knees or, in some cases, reached the body and shoulders

Scott's models (like the woman above) were, as always, dressed in bright neon colors, especially orange and green, with shoes and boots that reached to the knees or, in some cases, reached the body and shoulders

And, probably, the most striking addition to the track was the monkey with those built-in shoulder boots.

There were long zippers on the front and back, unzipped, for a revealing effect.

"It was not so much a particular thing from the past, just a state of mind," Scott said.

"Things that I really like like recontextualizing army surplus ideas and sequins and camouflage."

And yes, he had a muse this season: himself.

"We often have muses for our fashion, I decided I was my own muse this season," he said.

& # 39; A kind of meta-muse & # 39;

Celebrities tend to flock to Scott's fashion shows, and this time was no exception: among the guests were rappers Cardi B and Offset (the latter walked the track); Tiffany Haddish, Paris Jackson and Caitlyn Jenner.

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