Bloodthirsty Hippies: The Revolutionary Style of Goddard's Weekend

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Jean-Luc Godard's 1967 film Weekend is a satirical look at cultural revolution that begins as leisurely road trip and ends in traffic jams and cannibalism. Sensing a sea change in politics, society and racism, Goddard comments on bourgeois indulgences by blending music, violence, and brightly colored ensembles in '60s pop stylings. In a surreal forested fantasy land, the "Liberation Front of the Seine and Oise" are a band of revolutionary's who symbolize the end of Western civilization and adopt cool monikers like "Battleship Potemkin," "Johnny Guitar," and "Arizona Jules." Colored suede slouch boots, yellow scarves worn with turquoise sweaters, red thigh-hi tights or green knee-hi socks, skintight corduroy, blankets as cloaks, sweaters as caplets, men's shirts as mini-dresses, random pins, gold cuffs, and an impressive array of headwear make up the colorfully bizarre mishmash of stolen garments for the Front's revolutionary uniforms.
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Bust out your colorful inner chaos in a dip-dyed sweat top by Bernhard Willhelm, the plaid boyfriend shirt dress by Henrik Vibskov, the Niani scarf by A Peace Treaty, Eugenia Kim's peacock strap headband, the hat cap by Bless, WPQ argyle leggings, a vintage Napier gold cuff from Anica boutique, Urban Outfitter's suede slouch boots, a bright pair of Miss Dater knee-hi socks from Bona Drag and Chloe's amazing cobalt blue Minnie Mouse heels. You'll never be accused of being dull. Vive la révolution.
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