Sandhya Garg | The Feel, Fabric, and Fashion

LUX Magazine Sandhya-Garg10-copy Sandhya Garg | The Feel, Fabric, and Fashion womenswear Style project runway Fashion dress designer

Confident, fierce, and artistic.  Sandhya’s idea of self-empowerment embodies an approach in fashion.  For her, having one’s self-styled and dressed to look powerful makes all the difference.  To create textiles and clothing, she draws inspiration and research street styles to have a well-informed perspective.  The London College of Fashion graduate has learned a wide range of crafts and techniques, from hand embroidery to vintage knitting-lace making.  This has made delving into the scarce niche of making gorgeous conversational prints easier.

Sandhya was featured in the Project Runway Season 13 where she caught world attention. She refined her skills at International design studios at Alexander McQueen, Alice Temperley, and Izmaylova, learning the essentials of the industry.  Consequently, her fashion is about glamour and unique personal style.  She loves seeing the museum and walking the park with her toddler son.  You can catch all her latest women fashion tips on her website where she also shares her experience and creativity.

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Encapsulating Magic

I basically design dresses for vacation or traveling and they also transcend into special occasion dresses that you could wear to a wedding or to a baby shower or a party. And of course my clothing is inspired by travels to these exotic locations; it could be Caribbean or Mexican so it’s about encapsulating magic that itself, is contained within itself in terms of art, architecture, folklore. I also make my own textiles. So all the prints you see are my own. We work with custom embroideries, custom embellishment, and a lot of hand-maid stuff. I make my stuff in India, it’s all ethically produced by small factories. There’s a lot to the brand and I’m happy to answer any specific questions with regards to that.

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Unique Proposition

In terms of being print-based fashion more result brand, I’ll say that there are a brands out there but no one is doing prints the way I do it at my price point.  There is this need to do gorgeous conversational prints that have these stories behind them, these beautiful bold colors- there’s no one doing them and if someone is doing this pretty prints it’s a Dolce & Gabbana or Alexander McQueen where it’s a $2,000-$4,000 dress.   Another thing is that, still people are scared of doing bold prints.  They’ll put it on a scarf but no one is willing to put it on a dress and I know people who, like me, will love to wear a bold conversational print.

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Responsive feedback

I spoke to a lot of people and in conversations with people into these bold conversation prints, but they say it’s so hard to find anything like this out there and that’s how I knew this is what people wanted because I was doing a lot of different things when I started.  So that’s how came to print. It’s when I got the feedback from my customers.

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My products have been received very well. I do sell a lot of products in my events and through my websites and people love the clothing, the feel, the fabric.  It’s all designed after getting feedback and every time, it’s more refined to what the customer is looking for and what they want.

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How it started

The very first time that I got interested in and passionate about fashion and style was when I was 10 years old.  I always designed and stitched clothes for my dolls and when I saw a cousin work on her textile design project I was fascinated and knew this is what I wanted to do for life.

On personal style

My personal style is very casual for everyday living but for dressy occasions, I am a bit of a maximalist in terms of wearing a pattern and I love to include bold color accents with accessories if I am wearing a neutral toned dress.  I love to dress up and look powerful in the way I style myself.

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Heritage, crafts, and inspiration

I grew up in New Delhi, India.  India has probably one of the largest and most complex textile histories in the world.  We have so many weaves, regional crafts, embroideries, fiber techniques, dyeing techniques- the list goes on.  It’s hard not to be inspired by the rich cultural craft history of being in India.  My mother also inspired my life as she would knit, crochet and fascinatingly talk about textiles, silks, embroideries and heritage craft knitting of these drawstrings that truly stuck with me.

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Proudest milestones

I am most proud of my design internship at Alexander McQueen studio, my stint on Project Runway season 13 and my journey of creating my namesake resort wear label in the US.

The most rewarding part of the journey

The most rewarding part of my journey so far has been connecting with people and being able to talk to women about their concerns and what speaks to them in terms of fashion, travel, and style.

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I’ll say in terms of expressing my personal style I’m very passionate and artistic about my work the way I talk to people and tell them about it.  When they listen to me they feel the energy of the story, the kind of magic- it really connects with them.  I recently drew inspiration from Amalfi coast Austin and there were people had visited Amalfi coast Austin and they really couldn’t capture the magic of the travel with just buying souvenirs but through my print and dresses, they could wear what they merched to them.  So I think the 20% is the inspiration and design, reaching out on social media which gives me the 80% impact and of course me talking about it and expressing the whole inspirational.

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Discovering New Styles

I do a lot of research and look at street styles too.  It’s how I discover new styles for each of my new collections.

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Project Runway behind the scenes

I think what people don’t know about the Runway experience is that at the end of the day even we (contestants) don’t know what they’re going to show on TV.  And sometimes a lot of it looks heavily edited even to us because in our heads there’s a different scenario so they basically cut, copy, edit, mix videos, and show clips that are probably not related to what the current show is going about.  Say we say something we in the first episode, they’ll use that edited clip in the sixth episode.  You know, there’s a lot of editing and they kind of create this whole story that sometimes the contestants aren’t even aware of.

Getting on the Project Runway show

It is not an easy process, to be honest.  I was very confident when I applied that I was going to in, so I gave it a try because I felt I had nothing to lose and in my application I got a mail to move on to the next stage.  All through the process, my idea was just to have a lot of fun and I was very honest of who I was.  I had watched a few episodes of Project Runway but to be honest I didn’t follow it religiously season after season.  So I was very unaware and I think that helped in being very authentic, and being who I was on the show and not being scared or intimidated by the gravity of how big the show is.

It’s like a 7-10 steps process of getting on the show and it’s not easy but if you have fun with it and if you’re the right applicant, all the best.

Project Runway lessons

I’d say you cannot take an opportunity for granted. I knew Project Runway, it’s such a huge opportunity and I gave it my best.  Never take an opportunity for granted because Project Runway changed my life in a good way so I’ll say that the most valuable thing to not undermine the value of making strong connections or your fellow participants and judges.  In addition, you should always create strong connections as a fashion designer.

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5-Year Projection

I have my own special result boutique.  There’s a massive experience when you enter to shop and having a great online presence and building this whole business.  You can wear different dresses inside the hanger.  That’s where I see myself.

Icons in the Fashion Industry

They are many!  The industry is changing everywhere but what has remained constant is the impact that emerging fashion designers have on the industry.  They bring in the fresh stuff. I would say that in terms of fashion, Alexander McQueen still has a lot of impacts and all other big brands.  They are the icons, they’ve been in the business for so long and they have a strong identity.  It takes a lot of decades to create a big brand and the fact that you can identify these brands with your eyes closed is the true mark of being a fashion design industry icon.

What are your Area/s of expertise?

I’d say I’m an expert on creating conversational fashion prints that make dresses stand out and incredibly unique.

Incorporating Color and Patterns

Life is too boring to wear dull clothes. I consider myself an expert in wearing color as well so I’d say I could give you a tutorial on how you could best incorporate color and pattern in your life. I know a lot of people who do not do a pattern or color because they think it’s too loud. For such people, you can start with a scarf around your shoulder or around the neck in a beautiful color. From there you can do a top and then do a jacket on top. Touch those areas and slowly build your confidence towards wearing colors and patterns so you don’t have to bold colors in big size, you can do a grey trouser and a grey or a black top and do a small colorful scarf or an accessory and that’s you can incorporate color and pattern in your every day style.

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Sandhya Garg




Menswear Style Chameleon | Leo Chan

LUX Magazine img_3782 Menswear Style Chameleon | Leo Chan

Levitate Style is the classic dream story of the side hustle that blossoms into a flourishing hustle. Leo Chan was working in corporate banking when he and his girlfriend, Alicia decided to start Levitate Style as a style blog and menswear visual platform.

“We did notice that 90% of the market was female bloggers. I looked at the 10% of guys doing it and thought, maybe there is a fit for me.”

– Leo Chan

Leo’s style expression ranges from corporate suits, to T-shirts and jeans, to workout gear. He’s really inspiring his following for the entirety of their living situations. From the gym to, the streets, to the workplace – you can find how Leo envisions styling himself and you can take something from what he’s put together and make it your own.

“From the start, we knew we wanted to bring something different to the table.”

– Leo Chan

Leo Chan 陳浩榮 📍 NYC | LA (@levitatestyle) * Instagram photos and videos

170K Followers, 883 Following, 7,571 Posts – See Instagram photos and videos from Leo Chan 陳浩榮 📍 NYC | LA (@levitatestyle)

French Vendette

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Growing up in Barlett, a suburb in the north of Chicago, Degraffinreaidt was much more into fashion than the average school girl. She solidified the relationship with clothes by attending Chicago’s International Academy of Design and was awarded her BA in Fashion Merchandising Management four years ago. The goal-digger wasted no time in establishing French Vedette.

Miss Erika has style, and she didn’t buy it over the years. It was something she was born with, thank you very much. She also attended Parson’s The New School for Design, and has had clients on both coasts. She is known for giving attention to the slightest bit of detail.

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In a not-so-traditional interview, we let Erika pour her heart out over the phone. Check out what she had to say below:

How did you initially get interested in fashion, and styling?

I’ve always had an interest in fashion…for as long as I can remember I’ve been opinionated about what someone should wear. I don’t see clothes and accessories the way most people do—or so my mom tells me. I see proportion and color and layers. It’s because of this that I’m able to tell if an outfit is making a person feel confident and beautiful or if it’s totally overwhelming or not right.

Who taught Erika how to dress?

No one… everyone…I don’t really read fashion magazines, but I do love It’s cool to see what the designers are doing each season, but that’s where following current fashion trends ends for me. Style, in my opinion, is much more personal than wearing whatever’s current. It’s a great skill to be able to integrate what’s happening in the industry with whatever makes you feel confident, beautiful, and unique

You have a Bachelor’s Degree from Emory University. Do you think that going to business school really improved your business acumen?

Business school teaches a lot of things. Not only do you learn basic business—numbers, finance, left brain stuff—you learn about competition, responsibility, and sure, a little about how to run a business too. But in my opinion the only thing that really improves your business acumen is experience…especially the tough kind.

What’s your absolute favorite color? What do you like about it?

My absolute favorite color is pink. Not to be cliché, but it really is uber-feminine and playful. Light pink can make even the edgiest of outfits look soft. And hot pink can turn something buttoned up and stuffy into something pretty sexy.

How much interning should someone do before taking a full leap in the fashion arena?

Interning is a good thing. Learning all about what speaks to you and inspires you is a great idea before choosing a career path. Many times we fantasize about something and think a job is one way when the reality is really very different.

Are there certain things that you strive for each time a client calls on you to work on a styling project?

I do a lot of personal styling. So each time a client reaches out and wants a style makeover or to be styled for an event, I try to get a sense of whom I’m working with. Working with “real” people is very different than crafting beautiful photos. With people, you want to know what makes ‘em tick, what makes ‘em feel confident and beautiful. Learning to listen to what a client doesn’t say, what a clients gravitates to, says a lot more than words. It’s my job to make someone look and feel good, inside and out.

A lot of your clients look to you to do their personal shopping. How do you get your clients to have so much confidence in you?

A personal shopper or fashion stylist should be someone you connect with. You should trust that a shopper isn’t trying to make you into her version of what you “should” look like. Instead, she should be bringing out the best, most confident version of you. Once you meet someone you trust, stick with that person. That’s my secret. Just because a client might look good in something doesn’t mean it’s right for them. My clients know that.

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The Cross-Section of Skateboard and Hip-Hop Style

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Street style covers a broad spectrum. From putting a unique twist on runway trends to going against any trend just to prove a point. It embodies a style that is only pulled off with the appropriate culture or attitude backing it up. You won’t see captivating street style items at your local shopping mall, but rather some bits and pieces, that are then combined with unusual combinations to make a statement of expression and loyalty to the culture that it supports.

The more socially unacceptable the culture is, the louder the street style speaks. So it only makes sense that the two cultures of skating and hip-hop that have been struggling to be accepted socially have spoken loud and clear in their styles. But, how is it that they’re now intertwined styles although their cultures are still vastly different – music and skate.

The real question is how different are the cultures, really?

Before we get into the parallels and differences between skater style and hip-hop style, we must first define them both. Although their origins are different, we paint the picture of the typical skater and hip-hop enthusiast, only to find that we may have a hard time distinguishing who is who on the streets.

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What is Skater Style?

We’ve all seen it and envied it, whether we’d like to admit it or not. That skater guy/ girl who actually pulls off dirty vans, socks pulled up to mid-calf with Cheetos on them, baggy shorts and a graphic tee with a unicorn on it, styled over a long white sleeved shirt, and of course, a Supreme bucket hat. This look doesn’t exactly scream high fashion, but the reality is au contraire.

Why is it that runways are trying to get their hands on this used-to-be grunge style?

Well, it all started back in the 60’s and 70’s  when the skate scene and style was born. It emerged as wearing clothes that were solely functional for skating. This included flat bottom shoes, such as vans to be able to skate properly and nail that flip-kick. Of course, any tight pants would limit your movement, so that’s why cargo pants and shorts became the base of the style.

The same went for shirts and hoodies. Loose fitting and functional was what it was all about. Although, funny thing is that it wasn’t until the 90’s that this style blew up. Why? Before the 90’s, skating was a sport that was only done by a few. Professional skaters, such as Rodney MullenDanny Way and of course, the iconic Tony Hawk made this sport really come to life with their daredevil stunts in skating and relaxed surfer/skater attitude. These skater’s (along with many other skaters) careers boombed in the 90’s and 2000’s resulting in the birth of skate brands. As per usual, many of these skaters became celebrities, thus encouraging them to start clothing lines, brands, and even video games to spread the legacy.

That’s where the skater style is thriving today – solely in the skate brands people are repping, whether they skate or not. Brand such as Plan B, Element, Zero, Birdhouse, Girl, Almost, Darkstar, Blind, Vans, DC, and Hurley are the some of the top brands where you can find head-to-toe skate style. What exactly does this look like?
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Let’s recap:

  • Skater shoes with flat bottoms with the choice between high-tops and low-tops. Oh, and don’t forget to pull up your socks high to show off your shoes.
  • Baggy cargo(or chino) shorts and pants. Quite the opposite of short-shorts, these finish off at your knees and have a loose fit. As for pants, try a cropped (just above the ankle), wide-leg design such as the trusted brand Dickies pants.
  • Graphic tees and long-sleeved shirts to show a statement. The more branding and attention grabbing prints the better to show off the “skate-style”. Layering also is a great option to capture the aesthetic of a day at the skate park.
  • Hoodies and crew-necks are great options for colder days, and they follow the same rules as graphic tees. Remember, we’re making a statement here, so don’t be afraid of prints and bold colors.
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I’m sure you’ve got an image in your head now of the skater style. So now let’s take a jab at hip-hop style.

What About Hip-Hop Style?

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If you’re a fan of hip-hop music you’ll agree that it’s all about style, soul and expression. Just as skater style, hip-hop style was birthed in the early 70’s in the Bronx in New York City.  A Dj named Kool Herc decided to extend the “breaks” of a record during a block party jam, forever changing the way music was played. Although, hip-hop isn’t just about the music. Just as skating, it’s also a sub-culture that is highly socially misunderstood. While many think that it revolves only around gangs, drugs, and violence, hip-hop’s roots are much different.

The origin of the culture reflects young, urban, working-class African-Americans, who are speaking out after being misunderstood and mistreated. Plus, the most talked about pillars of hip-hop are MCing/rapping, DJing/scratching with turntables, break dancing, and graffiti. It’s clear hip-hop is a form of expression, and the louder the better.

When it comes to hip-hop style, your style is your voice. It’s your rap. Considering we’re talking about the working-class, low-price tag items were a reality.  Dickies became popular due to their functionality and durability, in addition to the fact that you could wear them nearly anywhere. Of course, baggy t-shirts blew up considering there were cheap and played as a blank canvas. mRemoving the logos, tagging gang names or customizing the shirt to be uniquely theirs was what it was all about. We’re talking about non-conformity here.

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In this culture, wearing a suit is saying that you conform to the corporate life and you’ve allowed them to take your freedom. With hip-hop on the rise, successful rappers were spotted more and more with brand names such as Timberland, Lees, Addidas (back in the day) and now more recently, brands like Stussy and Supreme. Sporting these brands paired with gold grills and chains was a symbol to show that they’ve made it. But, now they aren’t exactly walking into high-end stores and buying racks of clothing.  Only select brands were willing to work with hip-hop artists, who could be drug-dealers or have criminal records. Although, as the culture becomes more popular, mega brands are asking hip-hop artists to sport their brands, compared to back when hip-hop started they would refuse this subculture to even enter the doorways of their stores.

Where They Meet

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Although the origins of hip-hop originated on the East Coast, while skating has made its breakthrough from the West Coast, it’s clear that putting two marginalized subcultures side by side, you’re bound to find some parallels – no matter their geographical location. In terms of style, it’s not a coincidence that low-price-tag Dickies and basic tees are prominent in both styles. It’s not a coincidence that both styles started out with unbranded items to reflect the “unacceptable” cultures to society.

The concept of making it through another day on the streets spoke loudly to both cultures as the 70’s turned into the 80’s and the 80’s to the 90’s. Through this progression of the cultures over the decades, the popularity has increased at the same rate as the marginalization. Segregation was becoming more and more between the streets and the high society. As segregation became prominent, so did the voice behind the segregated.

So much that currently, the skater and hip-hop style is not so much composed of cheap un-branded t-shirts and inexpensive Dickies. The opposite is actually the reality. Top skater and hip-hop brands are now taking over, and kids, teens and adults everywhere are repping them to stay on trend. Although, the history of these styles are brought from the bottom up – they are now intertwined from the top, dripping down to every type of consumer collectively merging the styles,  and cultures attempting to mend the societal gaps.

Do What You Love | Jovel Roystan

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“I’m basically just a regular guy with way too much clothing who takes pictures and makes videos while strangers walk past on the sidewalk and judge me,” Jovel Roystan says jokingly.

But all jokes aside Jovel is really the go-to person for promoting menswear brands and making them look cool. How fun is that! There’s no guessing that Jovel loves his career and has a lot of passion for fashion!

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For Jovel the journey began literally just doing what he loves.Who knew it would turn into a full blown career. “It really just started from me sharing what was interesting and cool to me. I made a Tumblr page back in 2010 and posted what I liked and what was real and relevant to me—from fashion and modern art to Bible study posts and pictures of pokemon (yes, I’m a total nerd)—and, what do you know, people actually cared about what I was putting out there. The following year, I launched a joint blog with a college friend of mine and that led to amazing projects, opportunities and memories that shaped the way I look at a lot of things, including my potential and the ability for someone to make their own way if they just focus and try. In the past two years, however, I’ve really tried to step out of the typical “blogger” box as it relates to my style and content, and I’ve been blessed to see amazing growth across my platforms. I launched my personal site at the end of 2016, and now, I’m just trying to continue building my brand and content in a strong and substantive way,” Jovel says.

“My style is like a mood ring!” -Jovel Roystan

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Intrigued by his intense passion, I asked Jovel to reminisce on when he first felt the spark between him and fashion. He took me back to his freshman year of college. “Looking back on things, I suppose I always was interested in style, but it wasn’t until my freshman year in college that I really dove into this world. I was cast in the Homecoming fashion shows (as a model) at my school, Morehouse College, and our neighboring institution, Clark Atlanta University. The crew and other models were all so cool and fun to be around, and I started to appreciate the industry for its openness to so many different types of people, lifestyles, and personalities. Also, I found a new type of confidence through my style that really evolved to a greater confidence in myself as a whole, and that’s drastically changed the way that I look at and approach everything around me,” Jovel explains.


Jovel has had a wonderful experience so far in the world of fashion. When I asked him what was his biggest milestone, it was hard for him to pinpoint a specific moment. And that is exactly how life should be! “I think the journey as a whole is something that I’m really proud of. It’s sort of funny, because a lot of people look at me now and think I was just some pretty boy who comes from money and started posting pics on Instagram, but that’s so not the case. My family was always okay financially, but I was nowhere near being someone who could just ball out on clothing or trips or anything like that. I was a full-ride scholarship student who survived off of my refund check every year, and I’ve worked really hard for every single thing I’ve gotten since I left—from teaching myself all of the special skills that I use on the daily to disciplining myself to effectively balance two full-time jobs, a social life, and complete consistency with my content. Not to sound like an ass, but I honestly believe I deserve everything I’ve gotten so far,” Jovel expresses.

“However, I think seeing the fruits of my labor day after day has helped me build my faith and my life in a really strong, stable way. So I think my answer would be: just thinking about all that God’s been doing and everything that He has ahead. I mean, honestly, I sit back and just laugh sometimes in complete awe, and thank Him because He’s really doing so much for me that I could never do on my own. So, that internal sense that I’m doing exactly what He wants me to be doing makes me feel really good,” Jovel continues.

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Think about the 80/20 rule; if you get 80% of your impact from 20% of what you do, what is that 20% for you as it pertains to developing and expressing your personal style?

I work on a lot of different types of projects throughout the year, but I’d say my style videos have really changed the game for me. It’s a small portion of my content mix, but they drive so much engagement.

What about discovering new styles to incorporate into your look and style?

For me, I really gather a lot of inspo from the ‘gram. Some of the guys that I follow… they’re just amazing, and they really push me to try new things. Also, my job keeps me pretty current on a lot of the seasonal trends that are coming ahead. For example, we’re pushing a ton of Westerwear right now and I’m obsessed with it. I plan on becoming a Brooklyn cowboy this spring, haha.

Who do you consider the icons in the fashion & design industry?

Honestly, I really don’t spend too much time thinking about icons. Not that I don’t respect them, because I certainly do, but they don’t cross my mind much. I’m way more interested in the modern game-changers, the future icons (if that’s the term you’d choose to use). I think Luka Sabbat is a king right now. I wouldn’t necessarily wear all of what he rocks, but his effortless swagger makes it all look perfect. From a design perspective, Daniel Arsham is always a source of inspiration for me—and someone who I’d definitely consider one of the leading contemporary artists in the game right now. As fashion houses, I’ve always loved Dior Homme, and Balenciaga has my attention at the moment.

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Jovel Roystan