Asa kazingmei just stole the show at the Lakmé Fashion Week winter/festive 2016 with his EOIO collection. Check out the video!!!
Hi….guys!!!!! Please check out the video of my latest Men's collection. (Edited sound track)EOIO (Each On Its Own) This collection is an inspiration of subtle elements of my lifestyle which thrills and pleases me to the core.Such as the high-ness when i let down my hair and bang my head to the raw sound of rock/metal music.The coolness of a man geared up on studed leather jacket and lacing up the combat boots and buzzing away with striking thunder like sound of a 1000 cc ride.The do or die in and out nature of a fearless but sensible passionate man.Each on its ownThis is who i amThis is what i am.
Posted by Asa Kazingmei on Saturday, September 10, 2016
Here’s what the Indian Express has to write about his collection
When it comes to fearless fashion, not many can compete with Asa Kazingmei whose EOIO (Each On Its Own) collection was a daring and dramatic offering. He wanted the 21st century male to vroom away with the pumped up look.
Here was a collection that was not for the conservative man who loves to dress in shirts, trousers and jackets. This was a rebellious, fearless all black line with just a hint of deep hues and lots of metallic armour that will appeal to the dresser whose theme song is the very martial “Du hast” by Rammstein.
The very futuristic “I will do my own thing” look was replete with leather and denim that was given a fierce treatment with quilting, padding, shredding and a stark ‘out of this world far out feel’.
With denim and leather as the base, Kazingmei added his favourite detailing comprising pin tucking, cording, zippers and studs. The colours too made a strong aggressive statement as black ruled supreme with brown, green and blue denim added to the colour card.
With such overpowering colours, embellishments and detailing, he ensured that his silhouettes made impressive attention grabbing statements. Drop crotch pants or distressed slashed ones with metallic hardware were layered with shirts that sported asymmetric hemlines. Leather biker jackets too were completely balanced with the similar uneven edging.