Paris Fashion Week saved the best for last. We saw lots of modern design, marble, ornate, traditional details, and (yep, you guessed it) more mirrors. Flip through our 13 favorite set designs that inspire our lives and homes.
We almost don’t have words for the Dior set—it was perfectly designed (and photographable) from every angle. The mirrored entrance outside the Louvres was breathtaking, as was the modern white, red, and mirrored interior, which lent a different perspective to the design of the runway depending on where you were seated.
This show brought modern design, in the form of silver spheres, to an otherwise historical setting at the Palais Royal.
The intricate set, including mirrored ramps and a large, luminescent tree, was stunning. But what really caught our eye was the black and white marble floors.
Marble detailing was also a main design feature at Carven, except this time a lighter, white and gray variety.
Carven created accented the statement making marble with pink stadium-style seating and large, spherical white lights.
The shiny, white floors were so clean, they were reflective. Color us impressed.
Though the Chanel set was less of a production than we’re accustomed to, it’s all in the details, The chair shape, mirrored columns, and cream color palette created the perfect backdrop to the collection.
The whole space reminded us of an industrial loft, from the raw staircase the brown, exposed brick backing the runway. One thing is for sure, we’d take a mirrored spiral staircase in our own homes any day.
More reflective surfaces and neon lights! It’s officially a trend.
This dramatic space and bright blue lighting is inspiring to say the least.
We’re loving dramatic floral prints, which is why we went wild over this runway.
The contrast of the modern mirrors and light boxes and the stately carpet and chandeliers made for a truly awe-inspiring space.
Mic drop. Sometimes you just host your show inside the Opera Garnier and it’s perfect as is.
yves saint laurent
We leave you with more (yes, MORE) mirrors, vintage tiled floors, and chandeliers that are almost too pretty to handle.