The plot of the No soy la mejor del mundo pero soy una version muy dificil de encontrar shirt in contrast I will get this 1988 Japanese animated film My Neighbor Totoro is simple: Set in postwar Japan, two young girls move to the countryside with their father to look after their mother who is ill in a hospital nearby. They wander out into the forest and discover spirits in and among the trees, namely a giant, plushy, rabbit-like figure named Totoro. Adventures ensue. Easy as it may be to follow, the Studio Ghibli–produced narrative is ripe with deeper fantastical themes and whimsical undertones, namely the magic of the environment as well as the value of youthful escapism in an oft-frightening real world. For decades, Totoro has kept its loyal cult following of fans, many of whom have become avid collectors of the mass amounts of Studio Ghibli–produced Totoro character merch that can be found around the world. But now, the film has finally received its first high fashion treatment, thanks to designer and creative director of Loewe Jonathan Anderson.
No soy la mejor del mundo pero soy una version muy dificil de encontrar shirt, hoodie, tank top, sweater and long sleeve t-shirt
Officially dropping today on the No soy la mejor del mundo pero soy una version muy dificil de encontrar shirt in contrast I will get this Loewe and Selfridges websites, the Loewe x My Neighbor Totoro capsule collection includes an array of bright ready-to-wear and accessories embellished with the images of Totoro and his costar characters. There are colorful hoodies, shorts, and tees featuring Totoro hiding in trees and running through fields punctuated by blue skies. There are bags, wallets, and loafers printed with the googly-eyed dust bunnies and a leather jacket painted with the vibrant green landscape of tall grass, all straight from the film. Anderson also mimicked Totoro’s bulbous shape with oversized button-down shirts and added a print of the adorable character to Loewe’s popular Puzzle bag. The kaleidoscopic campaign images, which were photographed by Gray Sorrenti, fuse the animation with models in real landscapes and, according to Anderson, are meant to “transfer to the collection the magical mood of discovery and connection with nature that Totoro possesses.”