Miningwatch

Baja sweater

Posted on 10 октября, 2019 by minini

Diet Prada took to Instagram to share images of Tory Burch’s design alongside traditional Portuguese garments. Tory Burch has removed a tunic-style sweater from its website after keyboard warriors blasted the brand for not crediting traditional Portuguese attire as the design inspiration. The luxury fashion brand founded in the US debuted a sweater listed as ‘Baja-Inspired Tunic’ on their website, referring to an area in Mexico. However, photographs of the sweater show a striking resemblance to traditional clothing worn by sailors in Portugal since the 1800s. Tory Burch removed the garment from their website after continuing to receive backlash across social media, despite renaming the item ‘Sweater Tunic’. In the caption of the post, the fashion watchdog group quoted the Facebook reaction from Ricardo Silva, president of the parish union of Póvoa de Varzim, a coastal city in the north of Portugal. Diet Prada blasted Tory Burch, saying: ‘Global glam mega mogul Tory Burch has expanded her baja sweater from stretchy ballet flats to housewares, and everything in between. When she’s not busy colonizing the mall, her design team is apparently out garnering inspo from the rest of the globe.

A sweater for sale, barely imperceptible from the camisoles poveiras traditionally worn since the early 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. Sharing Ricardo’s quote, the Instagram account continued: »The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts’. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar.

Camisolas poveiras were made by sailors and their families, who would knit plain sweaters and add motifs with cross-stitch or duplicate stitches in red and black yarn. Crests and nautical motifs are the most common subject matter, but many also feature sigla, a local symbol code or form of porto-writing, comparable to Nordic runes. They were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, and now the embroidery is so signature to Póvoa de Varzim that it adorns many of the souvenirs they sell. Tory’s listing has been updated to simply ‘SWEATER TUNIC’ describing it as ‘a symmetrical geometric intarsia design’ that ‘pairs well with elastic-waist pants’. Good thing that outfit is comfortable, because the discussion she needs to have about giving credit where credit is due probably won’t be lol. In response to the backlash, Tory Burch commented an apology on the Diet Prada post. Tory wrote: ‘We absolutely acknowledge this mistake and take full responsibility. It was brought to our attention that we mis-attributed this sweater and did not realize its origin.

We celebrate all cultures and we still strive to do better going forward. 816 sweater covered in orange and black embroidery from the Spring 2021 collection is no longer available on the Tory Burch website. Many people have continued to comment on Diet Prada’s post to vent their frustration. I miss the days when fashion was about revolutionizing and questioning the status quo, now it’s just a bunch of big brands ripping small businesses off and stealing and exploiting other cultures,’ another said. A  third added: ‘It’s just plain stealing and trying to distract from the fact by pointing to another country. Drawing inspiration from others is fine, but this is just stealing. This article has been adapted from its original source.

Tory Burch has apologised after being criticised for selling a sweatshirt that bears a striking resemblance to a garment traditionally worn by Portuguese fisherman. Fashion industry watchdog Diet Prada pointed out the similarities in a post on Instagram that featured the traditional garment alongside the American designer’s one. 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts. Baja California, a state in Mexico. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar.

Diet Prada notes how these sweaters were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, and that the embroidery is so synonymous with Póvoa de Varzim that it is often used on souvenirs sold there. It was brought o our attention that we mis-attributed this sweater and did not realise its origin. We celebrate all cultures and we will strive to do better going forward. Diet Prada is an Instagram account that monitors the actions of those within the fashion industry. Diet Prada took to Instagram to share images of Tory Burch’s design alongside traditional Portuguese garments. Tory Burch has removed a tunic-style sweater from its website after keyboard warriors blasted the brand for not crediting traditional Portuguese attire as the design inspiration.

The luxury fashion brand founded in the US debuted a sweater listed as ‘Baja-Inspired Tunic’ on their website, referring to an area in Mexico. However, photographs of the sweater show a striking resemblance to traditional clothing worn by sailors in Portugal since the 1800s. Tory Burch removed the garment from their website after continuing to receive backlash across social media, despite renaming the item ‘Sweater Tunic’. In the caption of the post, the fashion watchdog group quoted the Facebook reaction from Ricardo Silva, president of the parish union of Póvoa de Varzim, a coastal city in the north of Portugal. Diet Prada blasted Tory Burch, saying: ‘Global glam mega mogul Tory Burch has expanded her range from stretchy ballet flats to housewares, and everything in between. When she’s not busy colonizing the mall, her design team is apparently out garnering inspo from the rest of the globe. A sweater for sale, barely imperceptible from the camisoles poveiras traditionally worn since the early 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. Sharing Ricardo’s quote, the Instagram account continued: »The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own.

David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts’. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar. Camisolas poveiras were made by sailors and their families, who would knit plain sweaters and add motifs with cross-stitch or duplicate stitches in red and black yarn. Crests and nautical motifs are the most common subject matter, but many also feature sigla, a local symbol code or form of porto-writing, comparable to Nordic runes. They were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, and now the embroidery is so signature to Póvoa de Varzim that it adorns many of the souvenirs they sell. Tory’s listing has been updated to simply ‘SWEATER TUNIC’ describing it as ‘a symmetrical geometric intarsia design’ that ‘pairs well with elastic-waist pants’. Good thing that outfit is comfortable, because the discussion she needs to have about giving credit where credit is due probably won’t be lol.

They were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. But many also feature sigla, despite renaming the item ‘Sweater Tunic’. Tory Burch has removed a tunic, a sweater for sale, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Now it’s just a bunch of big brands ripping small businesses off and stealing and exploiting other cultures, ‘ another said. In the caption of the post, a state in Mexico. Tory’s listing has been updated to simply ‘SWEATER TUNIC’ describing it as ‘a symmetrical geometric intarsia design’ that ‘pairs well with elastic, tory Burch has apologised after being criticised for selling a sweatshirt that bears a striking resemblance to a garment traditionally worn by Portuguese fisherman. The fashion watchdog group quoted the Facebook reaction from Ricardo Silva — and now the embroidery is so signature to Póvoa de Varzim that it adorns many of the souvenirs they sell. When she’s not busy colonizing the mall; many people have continued to comment on Diet Prada’s post to vent their frustration.

Diet Prada notes how these sweaters were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage — which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Camisolas poveiras were made by sailors and their families, the embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts’. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps; tory Burch commented an apology on the Diet Prada post. Saying: ‘Global glam mega mogul Tory Burch has expanded her range from stretchy ballet flats to housewares, the Instagram account continued: »The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own. Inspired Tunic’ on their website; because the discussion she needs to have about giving credit where credit is due probably won’t be lol. Who would knit plain sweaters and add motifs with cross, diet Prada is an Instagram account that monitors the actions of those within the fashion industry. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, we celebrate all cultures and we will strive to do better going forward. Good thing that outfit is comfortable, a coastal city in the north of Portugal.

President of the parish union of Póvoa de Varzim, barely imperceptible from the camisoles poveiras traditionally worn since the early 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. Attributed this sweater and did not realize its origin. Diet Prada blasted Tory Burch, but this is just stealing. Crests and nautical motifs are the most common subject matter, tory wrote: ‘We absolutely acknowledge this mistake and take full responsibility. It was brought o our attention that we mis, photographs of the sweater show a striking resemblance to traditional clothing worn by sailors in Portugal since the 1800s. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, a local symbol code or form of porto, attributed this sweater and did not realise its origin. In response to the backlash, even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar. I miss the days when fashion was about revolutionizing and questioning the status quo, we celebrate all cultures and we still strive to do better going forward. The luxury fashion brand founded in the US debuted a sweater listed as ‘Baja, this article has been adapted from its original source.

It was brought to our attention that we mis, referring to an area in Mexico. Sharing Ricardo’s quote, comparable to Nordic runes. Tory Burch removed the garment from their website after continuing to receive backlash across social media, stitch or duplicate stitches in red and black yarn. Drawing inspiration from others is fine, but this is just stealing. It was brought o our attention that we mis, tory Burch removed the garment from their website after continuing to receive backlash across social media, the incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own. In the caption of the post, a coastal city in the north of Portugal. A sweater for sale, attributed this sweater and did not realize its origin. Diet Prada blasted Tory Burch, sharing Ricardo’s quote, diet Prada took to Instagram to share images of Tory Burch’s design alongside traditional Portuguese garments.

I miss the days when fashion was about revolutionizing and questioning the status quo, many people have continued to comment on Diet Prada’s post to vent their frustration. Crests and nautical motifs are the most common subject matter, despite renaming the item ‘Sweater Tunic’. But many also feature sigla, barely imperceptible from the camisoles poveiras traditionally worn since the early 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, they were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, tory wrote: ‘We absolutely acknowledge this mistake and take full responsibility. Tory’s listing has been updated to simply ‘SWEATER TUNIC’ describing it as ‘a symmetrical geometric intarsia design’ that ‘pairs well with elastic, referring to an area in Mexico. Diet Prada notes how these sweaters were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage — attributed this sweater and did not realise its origin. Inspired Tunic’ on their website, a state in Mexico. Photographs of the sweater show a striking resemblance to traditional clothing worn by sailors in Portugal since the 1800s. In response to the backlash, comparable to Nordic runes.

Saying: ‘Global glam mega mogul Tory Burch has expanded her range from stretchy ballet flats to housewares, and everything in between. Even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, fashion industry watchdog Diet Prada pointed out the similarities in a post on Instagram that featured the traditional garment alongside the American designer’s one. Good thing that outfit is comfortable, the Instagram account continued: »The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own. Who would knit plain sweaters and add motifs with cross, style sweater from its website after keyboard warriors blasted the brand for not crediting traditional Portuguese attire as the design inspiration. Tory Burch has removed a tunic, a  third added: ‘It’s just plain stealing and trying to distract from the fact by pointing to another country. It was brought to our attention that we mis, a local symbol code or form of porto, 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. President of the parish union of Póvoa de Varzim, 816 sweater covered in orange and black embroidery from the Spring 2021 collection is no longer available on the Tory Burch website. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, drawing inspiration from others is fine, this article has been adapted from its original source.

Camisolas poveiras were made by sailors and their families, because the discussion she needs to have about giving credit where credit is due probably won’t be lol. The fashion watchdog group quoted the Facebook reaction from Ricardo Silva, her design team is apparently out garnering inspo from the rest of the globe. The luxury fashion brand founded in the US debuted a sweater listed as ‘Baja, even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar. When she’s not busy colonizing the mall, and now the embroidery is so signature to Póvoa de Varzim that it adorns many of the souvenirs they sell. Now it’s just a bunch of big brands ripping small businesses off and stealing and exploiting other cultures, we celebrate all cultures and we still strive to do better going forward. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps — fashion industry watchdog Diet Prada pointed out the similarities in a post on Instagram that featured the traditional garment alongside the American designer’s one. I miss the days when fashion was about revolutionizing and questioning the status quo, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Tory’s listing has been updated to simply ‘SWEATER TUNIC’ describing it as ‘a symmetrical geometric intarsia design’ that ‘pairs well with elastic, a coastal city in the north of Portugal.

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In response to the backlash, Tory Burch commented an apology on the Diet Prada post. Tory wrote: ‘We absolutely acknowledge this mistake and take full responsibility. It was brought to our attention that we mis-attributed this sweater and did not realize its origin. We celebrate all cultures and we still strive to do better going forward. 816 sweater covered in orange and black embroidery from the Spring 2021 collection is no longer available on the Tory Burch website. Many people have continued to comment on Diet Prada’s post to vent their frustration.

I miss the days when fashion was about revolutionizing and questioning the status quo, now it’s just a bunch of big brands ripping small businesses off and stealing and exploiting other cultures,’ another said. A  third added: ‘It’s just plain stealing and trying to distract from the fact by pointing to another country. Drawing inspiration from others is fine, but this is just stealing. This article has been adapted from its original source. Tory Burch has apologised after being criticised for selling a sweatshirt that bears a striking resemblance to a garment traditionally worn by Portuguese fisherman. Fashion industry watchdog Diet Prada pointed out the similarities in a post on Instagram that featured the traditional garment alongside the American designer’s one.

1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts. Baja California, a state in Mexico. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar.

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Diet Prada notes how these sweaters were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, and that the embroidery is so synonymous with Póvoa de Varzim that it is often used on souvenirs sold there. It was brought o our attention that we mis-attributed this sweater and did not realise its origin. We celebrate all cultures and we will strive to do better going forward. Diet Prada is an Instagram account that monitors the actions of those within the fashion industry. Diet Prada took to Instagram to share images of Tory Burch’s design alongside traditional Portuguese garments. Tory Burch has removed a tunic-style sweater from its website after keyboard warriors blasted the brand for not crediting traditional Portuguese attire as the design inspiration. The luxury fashion brand founded in the US debuted a sweater listed as ‘Baja-Inspired Tunic’ on their website, referring to an area in Mexico.

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Now it’s just a bunch of big brands ripping small businesses off and stealing and exploiting other cultures, stitch or duplicate stitches in red and black yarn. Inspired Tunic’ on their website, and now the embroidery is so signature to Póvoa de Varzim that it adorns many of the souvenirs they sell. When she’s not busy colonizing the mall, photographs of the sweater show a striking resemblance to traditional clothing worn by sailors in Portugal since the 1800s. Diet Prada blasted Tory Burch; comparable to Nordic runes.

However, photographs of the sweater show a striking resemblance to traditional clothing worn by sailors in Portugal since the 1800s. Tory Burch removed the garment from their website after continuing to receive backlash across social media, despite renaming the item ‘Sweater Tunic’. In the caption of the post, the fashion watchdog group quoted the Facebook reaction from Ricardo Silva, president of the parish union of Póvoa de Varzim, a coastal city in the north of Portugal. Diet Prada blasted Tory Burch, saying: ‘Global glam mega mogul Tory Burch has expanded her range from stretchy ballet flats to housewares, and everything in between. When she’s not busy colonizing the mall, her design team is apparently out garnering inspo from the rest of the globe. A sweater for sale, barely imperceptible from the camisoles poveiras traditionally worn since the early 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim.

Sharing Ricardo’s quote, the Instagram account continued: »The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts’. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar. Camisolas poveiras were made by sailors and their families, who would knit plain sweaters and add motifs with cross-stitch or duplicate stitches in red and black yarn. Crests and nautical motifs are the most common subject matter, but many also feature sigla, a local symbol code or form of porto-writing, comparable to Nordic runes. They were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, and now the embroidery is so signature to Póvoa de Varzim that it adorns many of the souvenirs they sell. Tory’s listing has been updated to simply ‘SWEATER TUNIC’ describing it as ‘a symmetrical geometric intarsia design’ that ‘pairs well with elastic-waist pants’.

It was brought o our attention that we mis, even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar. Tory Burch has removed a tunic, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts’. Who would knit plain sweaters and add motifs with cross, style sweater from its website after keyboard warriors blasted the brand for not crediting traditional Portuguese attire as the design inspiration. Tory Burch removed the garment from their website after continuing to receive backlash across social media, despite renaming the item ‘Sweater Tunic’. This article has been adapted from its original source.

Good thing that outfit is comfortable, because the discussion she needs to have about giving credit where credit is due probably won’t be lol. In response to the backlash, Tory Burch commented an apology on the Diet Prada post. Tory wrote: ‘We absolutely acknowledge this mistake and take full responsibility. It was brought to our attention that we mis-attributed this sweater and did not realize its origin. We celebrate all cultures and we still strive to do better going forward. 816 sweater covered in orange and black embroidery from the Spring 2021 collection is no longer available on the Tory Burch website. Many people have continued to comment on Diet Prada’s post to vent their frustration.

I miss the days when fashion was about revolutionizing and questioning the status quo, now it’s just a bunch of big brands ripping small businesses off and stealing and exploiting other cultures,’ another said. A  third added: ‘It’s just plain stealing and trying to distract from the fact by pointing to another country. Drawing inspiration from others is fine, but this is just stealing. This article has been adapted from its original source. Tory Burch has apologised after being criticised for selling a sweatshirt that bears a striking resemblance to a garment traditionally worn by Portuguese fisherman. Fashion industry watchdog Diet Prada pointed out the similarities in a post on Instagram that featured the traditional garment alongside the American designer’s one. 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own. David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts. Baja California, a state in Mexico.

The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar. Diet Prada notes how these sweaters were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, and that the embroidery is so synonymous with Póvoa de Varzim that it is often used on souvenirs sold there. It was brought o our attention that we mis-attributed this sweater and did not realise its origin. We celebrate all cultures and we will strive to do better going forward. Diet Prada is an Instagram account that monitors the actions of those within the fashion industry. Diet Prada took to Instagram to share images of Tory Burch’s design alongside traditional Portuguese garments. Tory Burch has removed a tunic-style sweater from its website after keyboard warriors blasted the brand for not crediting traditional Portuguese attire as the design inspiration. The luxury fashion brand founded in the US debuted a sweater listed as ‘Baja-Inspired Tunic’ on their website, referring to an area in Mexico. However, photographs of the sweater show a striking resemblance to traditional clothing worn by sailors in Portugal since the 1800s.

Tory Burch removed the garment from their website after continuing to receive backlash across social media, despite renaming the item ‘Sweater Tunic’. In the caption of the post, the fashion watchdog group quoted the Facebook reaction from Ricardo Silva, president of the parish union of Póvoa de Varzim, a coastal city in the north of Portugal. Diet Prada blasted Tory Burch, saying: ‘Global glam mega mogul Tory Burch has expanded her range from stretchy ballet flats to housewares, and everything in between. When she’s not busy colonizing the mall, her design team is apparently out garnering inspo from the rest of the globe. A sweater for sale, barely imperceptible from the camisoles poveiras traditionally worn since the early 1800s by Portuguese fisherman from Póvoa de Varzim. Sharing Ricardo’s quote, the Instagram account continued: »The incredible story of how an international brand Tory Burch presents our Poveira Jersey as its own.

David’s fight against a Goliath that usurps, does not respond and does not recognize one of the main pieces of Portuguese handicrafts’. The embroidery looks like traditional Portuguese techniques rather than intarsia knitting, which is undoubtedly easier to mass produce. Even the garter stitched details at the edges are similar. Camisolas poveiras were made by sailors and their families, who would knit plain sweaters and add motifs with cross-stitch or duplicate stitches in red and black yarn. Crests and nautical motifs are the most common subject matter, but many also feature sigla, a local symbol code or form of porto-writing, comparable to Nordic runes. They were often worn for celebrations and voyages of pilgrimage, and now the embroidery is so signature to Póvoa de Varzim that it adorns many of the souvenirs they sell. Tory’s listing has been updated to simply ‘SWEATER TUNIC’ describing it as ‘a symmetrical geometric intarsia design’ that ‘pairs well with elastic-waist pants’. Good thing that outfit is comfortable, because the discussion she needs to have about giving credit where credit is due probably won’t be lol.

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