While age no longer matters among the mature population, the younger ones can’t wait to be fashionably cultured. Children’s interest has evolved to less toys and more clothes, giving popular brands reason to create a kids’ fashion line. Young Versace is not new in the market but the kids’ line is always updated. From T-shirts to hoodies, in soft-hued textiles befitting a fashionista toddler, Young Versace could make a child stand out in a crowd.
The brand also makes shoes and accessories. The Versace iconic Medusa logo is found on toddler shirts, caps, on the back of tiny hoodie jackets, cotton bibs and even on baby bottle holders. Celebrities love clothing their spoiled little brats in tiny Versace bathrobes, or adorn their one-year old in black Greek neckties. Young Versace makes all kinds of baby accessories including baby bottles, and it won’t be long before they make Versace diapers.
The Italian company has been making fashion happen for infants up to 12-year olds since 1978. In 2012, Kia Gerber, daughter of famous model Cindy Crawford, debuts as a model in full Young Versace attire. She sported a short black tutu-like mini skirt and a black leather jacket in a campaign ad. It may sound a little Madonna-eighties but the young model looked comfortable and simply stunning. Young boys can have tailored suits by Young Versace. Versace underwear can also be worn by young brand-conscious boys and girls. Just like any fashion couture, Young Versace features different designs for every season.
Meanwhile, other brands have also created a name in kids’ fashion. Zara has a modern taste on how kids should dress up. The clothes are a bit to the edgy side but they definitely look adorable on young people. Gucci and Burberry will make one wish to be a child again while DKNY, Guess, Levi’s Kidswear and Armani Junior can transform any kid to look like a celebrity baby. Other brands that will make a model out of your child are Fendi, Junior Gautier, Paul Smith Junior, just to name a few.
Back in the seventies, being fashionable is rare among children. They’ve got to dress according to their mother’s preference. For girls, it’s the laced high waisted dress with a balloon skirt up to the knees and a colored bow. For the boys, they had to endure dressing up like their father—it’s either farm jumpers or collared shirts tucked under khaki shorts exactly at belly-button level. The modern age has given kids better choice in fashion except for the occasional holiday sweaters that grandma knits.