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    HB In The News - Hollywood Reporter Red Carpet Fashion 

    Posted by Stacy Jones on February 7, 2018 at 10:28 AM

    Movements Versus Brands On The Red Carpet

    With the #metoo and #timesup movements in Hollywood, one thing is for sure - fashion houses are not getting as much red carpet conversation as before.  The focus by red carpet fashion reporters has been more so focused on the black dresses and lapel pins (Golden Globes) and white roses (Grammy's) than on the question "Who are you wearing?" 

    Hollywood Branded was recently interviewed by Booth Moore about the impact on red carpet fashion for The Hollywood Reporter's article Who Are The Fashion Winners (and Losers) of the New Woke Red Carpet? In this blog, Hollywood Branded shares additional insight into this year's red carpet fashion marketing for product placement and celebrity partnerships.


    Red carpet fashion


    The #TimesUp Pin At The Golden Globes

    The little black dress has always been a girl's go-to for a night out.  But Hollywood is typically filled with a little more glitz and glamour.  Not so this year.  While the red carpet and Golden Globes stage were a swath of black, making Hollywood appear in mourning, the actual opposite held true.  All of the attending Hollywood celebrities chose to gather together in triumph (with the exception of three women that night) to wear black as a statement piece supporting the #TimesUp movement.  Additionally, male nominees were provided #metoo movement pins to wear on their lapels.

    The only issue?  The fashion and jewelry designer themed question of "Who are you wearing" by red carpet reporters didn't quite fit the tones of the night.  Few reporters wanted to sound silly asking a seemingly innocent question about the name of the designer of a dress being worn, when instead they could ask deeper questions into the star's own political beliefs about #timesup and #metoo.  And boy did the movement get a chance to win with massive PR exposure covered all around the world.

    Times Up Black Dresses

    And the loser?  The fashion designers in this case.  Their stand out designs were in large part not worn for this show, with stylists asking designers back in December to pull black dresses for clients instead.   

    Golden Globes metoo pin

    The nominees wearing their #metoo pens which were custom designed for the event.

    Celebrity invite to brand event ebook


    The White Rose At The Grammy's

    While Armani and Ralph & Russo seemed to steal the show as far as red carpet favored wear, The Grammy's this year was all about one accessory in particular:  the white rose.  With the same focus on the #TimesUp movement, attending celebrities wore all sorts of white roses to show their solidarity.  From actual real white roses either held or pinned on lapels, to white rose pins or other rose designs embroidered, the red carpet was a sea of floral, and overall toned down compared to years past.   

    Take a look at the red carpet white roses in this video:

     

     

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    What's A Designer To Do

    But that doesn't mean everyone lost out.  And quite a few designers still managed to win despite the red carpet blackout.  How? Through social media and traditional PR.  Instead of relying on the TV cameras with reporters and mics asking the celebrities who they wore, many fashion houses either got the word out themselves, or worked with the celebrity or stylist to help them through social media posts.

    And the fashion world hasn't given up on dressing stars.

    I spoke at length with reporter Booth Moore about the benefits of red carpet fashion, and how fashion brands are - and will continue to be - major players in the red carpet fashion walk.

    Read the Hollywood Reporter article we were interviewed for: Who Are The Fashion Winners (and Losers) of the New Woke Red Carpet?

     

    Celebrity Social Media Webinar by Hollywood Branded


    Inviting A Celebrity To Your Event

    Working with a celebrity isn't as easy as just dialing them up and saying "hey, let's work together". In fact, it takes some massive planning, figuring out what the ask is, what you are going to give them in exchange, knowing who to talk to, and what to say.  And that's all before the celebrity is even presented with your brand as an opportunity.

    Take a look at our blog that helps outline a plan for your brand to feel confidant in your partnership:  6 Steps To Safeguard Celebrity Endorsement Partnerships.

    Also be sure to check out these blogs our team wrote on how to best work with celebrities!

    And be sure to download our e-book "Get Celebrities To Your Brand's Event" below!

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    Topics: Celebrity Initiative

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