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Marimekko

CLOTHING

"I don't really sell clothes, I sell a way of living. They are designs, not fashions. I sell an idea rather than dresses."  

Armi Ratia, 1963

spring-summer 2021

The skillfully stylized Tori (marketplace) print perfectly captures the atmosphere of a vibrant fruit market.

Marimekko’s famous poppy pattern Unikko was born in 1964 in a time when the design house’s collections featured mostly abstract prints. Designer Maija Isola wanted to create something interesting from this organic theme and designed an entire range of floral prints. Today, the iconic flower represents creativity.

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

The skillfully stylized Tori (marketplace) print perfectly captures the atmosphere of a vibrant fruit market.

Marimekko’s famous poppy pattern Unikko was born in 1964 in a time when the design house’s collections featured mostly abstract prints. Designer Maija Isola wanted to create something interesting from this organic theme and designed an entire range of floral prints. Today, the iconic flower represents creativity.

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

The oval Linssi (lens) print, designed by Kaarina Kellomäki, is one of the gems in Marimekko’s pattern archive – timeless and fashionable year after year.

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

Marimekko’s famous poppy pattern Unikko was born in 1964 in a time when the design house’s collections featured mostly abstract prints. Designer Maija Isola wanted to create something interesting from this organic theme and designed an entire range of floral prints. Today, the iconic flower represents creativity.

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

Piccolo pattern

In 1953, the very year she joined Marimekko, Vuokko Eskolin-Nurmesniemi created Piccolo, a striped fabric pattern painted with vivid brushstrokes. Three years later, the Jokapoika (every boy) shirt made from the fabric appeared in stores and the streets – for good, it seems.

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

Tasaraita pattern

The classic Marimekko Tasaraita stripe is characterized by the equal width of the two colors, symbolizing the equality between men and women. All models are made with organic cotton extra soft.

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

>> More Tasaraita
Marimekko Classic Clothes

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

Seireeni pattern

While traveling in Greece in the early 1960s, Maija Isola got inspired by the movement of water and depicted it in several fabric prints, including Seireeni (siren) from 1964. Named after the mythological sirens, the pattern also reflects the enchanting singing that lured sailors into dangerous waters.

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

Keidas pattern

Especially in the latter half of the 1960s, Annika Rimala drew inspiration from the youth culture of the time. Keidas (oasis) is very representative of the rhythmic patterns she designed in those years.

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

Solid

Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design
Marimekko Fashion – Scandinavia Design

Muodot turtleneck shirt 009
Polyamide

XS, L, XL

150 > € 126

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