Niccolò Pasqualetti
Niccolò Pasqualetti
Based in
Paris, France
Seniority
1 - 3 years experience
Nationality
Italy
Resume
About

Currently working in Paris as WRTW designer at Loewe. Niccolò graduated from MA Womenswear at Central Saint Martins, after having gained experience in Venice, Belgium, London and at The Row in New York where he was assistant designer in the WRTW team.
Open to freelance opportunities.

Junior Womenswear Designer
Loewe Sep. 1, 2019 - Jul. 1, 2021
Paris, France

Womens capsule collections and fashion shows. Research, proposals of designs through sketches and 3D work, communicating with developers, finishing techniques, textile and embroidery reseach and development.

See 5 more achievements
London Fashion Week Positive Fashion Showroom
British Fashion Council Jun. 8, 2019 - Jun. 9, 2019
London, United Kingdom
MA Womenswear
Central Saint Martins (London) 2017 - 2019
London, United Kingdom

Stella McCartney Scholarship

Design intern
THE ROW 2016 - 2017
New York, United States

Full-time design intern
Main responsabilities: collaborating closely with designers, fabric team and pattern-makers to get
the designs from conception to runway, checking for proper construction according to the company standards, garment finishing technique development, liaising with with local fact

...

ories, launching garments and ensuring a clear construction communication, attending fittings, creating technical packs, sewing small scale swatch trials, photo editing and InDesign projects, RLM database, presentation boards, fabric design team assistance, pattern making assistance, show dressing and presentation assistance, trim research and color specifications

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Winner
Best Fabric Treatments by Tonello
2015
Milan, Italy

Project for Isko “I-Skool” Denim Talent Awards 2015

Winner
Best Jewelry Collection by Stroili Oro
2015
Milan, Italy

Project for Isko “I-Skool” Denim Talent Awards 2015

Industry sectors

Fashion

Luxury

Watches & Jewellery

Lifestyle

Skills

DRAWING

Draping

Research

Creative Direction

Creative Patternmaking

Styling

Jewellery

Jewellery design

Software skills

Adobe InDesign

Adobe Photoshop

Adobe Illustrator

Languages

Italian

Native language

English

Bilingual

French

Fluent

Spanish; Castilian

Professional knowledge

Types of contracts
Freelance / Missions
Part time
Collaboration
GLAMOUR UK

Necklace on Glamour UK AW 201/21 Issue
TALENT: ELLIE GOLDSTEIN
PHOTOGRAPHER: POLLY HANRAHAN
STYLIST: ALEXANDRA FULLERTON
MAKEUP: LOTTIE WINTER
NAILS: CHERRIE SNOW
HAIR: PATRICK WILSON
STYLIST ASSISTANT : SAMMIEY HUGHES

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Vogue China

Earrings on Vogue China January 2021
PHOTOS: ALYSSA HEUZE
STYLIST: LOUISE FORD
FASHION ASSISTANT: EMILIE CARLACH
HAIR: YUJI OKUDA
MAKE-UP: KARIN WESTERLUND
MODEL: PATRYCJAJ PIEKARSKA

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VOGUE TALENTS/ TENDER IS THE NIGHT

Illustration of a look from the collection "Fluida"

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Dazed SS19

upcycled wool patchwork sweater in the SS19 Dazed issue worn by Saskia De Brauw photography Angelo Pennetta styling Robbie Spencer

This is the only Italian designer on the CSM catwalk this year

MA final collection at Central Saint Martins on I-D Italy

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Six breakout graduate designers from this year’s Central Saint Martins MA show

Niccolò Pasqualetti

Italian designer Niccolò Pasqualetti’s sculptural collection challenged the constraints of gender via deconstructed shirting and tailoring, skirt-trousers, patchwork knits and netted overlays – all in a colour palette of white and various shades of beige. While some silhouettes

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were designed for men and women alike using with free-hand pattern cutting, other pieces were realised by combining traditionally masculine and feminine patterns.

The inspiration behind the collection stemmed from abstract art and sculpture: “I am drawn to simplicity and abstraction, so I love the sculpture of Jean Arp, Henry Moore, Barbara Hepworth, and Camille Henrot. When I think of a genderless future, I imagine their primordial forms,” he said. “The Arte Povera movement revealed the dignity of commonplace things and inspired my use of found objects. Scrap metals, wooden pottery ribs, and old sweaters are given new meaning as part of the structure of the garments.”

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