RANDT Experiments With Darker Tones in Its Fall/Winter 2017 Lookbook

After showing off its debut collection earlier this year, New York-based label RANDT has returned to display its 2017 Fall/Winter collection in a new lookbook. Designed by Nepenthes NY, the label once again recruited Abdul Abasi to model the new sets of clothing. Much like last season’s collection, Nepenthes opted to incorporate navy blue across many of the looks, from the double-buttoned coat and some of the collard shirts. The collection also sees a variety of patterns used, from both horizontal and vertical stripes to the bold animal print shirt paired with a dark green.

Take a look at some highlights from the collection above and head over to Nepenthes’ website for pricing and availability information. While you’re doing that, be sure to also check out Nepenthes’ Fall/Winter 2017 editorial if you haven’t already.

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New Balance Unveils the 574 Sport in "Olive Green"

After showcasing a “Wheat” colorway of the 574 Sport earlier this week, New Balance is continuing to put some spotlight on the updated 574 model with the release of an “Olive Green” colorway. This time around, New Balance decided to drench every suede panel of the sneaker in a dark green. The low-cut silhouette also sees the color used for the textured midsole, which is built with New Balance’s Fresh Foam cushioning and Abzorb crash pad. The entire look is finished off with a few brown highlights, including the brown leather patch on the tongue and pull tab at the collar.

You can grab your own pair of “Olive Green” New Balance 574 Sports from Sneaker Politics for $120 USD. In related New Balance news, the brand recently released a collaborative 990v4 model with Stüssy.

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Getty Images to Ban Photos of Models Digitally Changed to Look Larger or Smaller

Stock photo agency Getty Images has announced that images with models whose bodies have altered to look larger or smaller will no longer be accepted on the platform. The rule change comes in response to a new French law that states that clients have to disclose whether or not the body of a model was digitally altered in post-production. This applies not only to digital media but to print publications, posters, and catalogs as well.

A written statement from the company says the new rule will go into effect immediately. “Effective [October 1] 2017, any content submitted where this type of retouching has been carried out will be a breach of our Submission Requirements and your Agreement with us.” The statement goes on to say that other cosmetic alterations, such as changing the color of a model’s hair or fixing skin blemishes, will still be welcomed on the platform.

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Source: Hypebeast