Dark Fantasy

You all know how much I love Lack of Color… Well now that love has grown even more, after the label’s latest collection, which is definitely its best yet! There are new hats, in new colours, sizes and styles, and there are also the classics: the Midnight Muse, and Silver Haze. Significantly, tricolour hats have been added to the mix, for extra colour, extra fun, and extra style! Never has Lack of Color had so much colour. No matter the colour of your aura, there’s something here for you!

To celebrate Lack of Color’s ‘Dark Fantasy’ collection, I interviewed co-founder Tess Corvaia, and she’s just as lovely as you would think.

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Lack of Color co-founders, Rob Tilbury and Tess Corvaia

Photo from Tess’ Instagram

 

Cris: How did you guys meet?

Tess: We met about 4 years ago and have a lot in common. We love all things fashion and really click when it comes to a lot of things we experience in life.

Cris: How did you know that you should make a hat label together?

Tess: We both are so heavily involved in the fashion world and absolutely love to create. We saw a real hole in the market for a staple hat brand to share with Australians, and the rest is history as they say…

Cris: What was the inspiration behind your latest collection ‘Dark Fantasy’?

Tess: We had so many different inspirations but particularly everything that you think about when you think WINTER. Cold crisp mornings and quiet dark nights are at the soul of the collection, which features dark tones to suit the winter mood and atmosphere. ‘Dark Fantasy’ features hats in easy to wear colours and comfortable fabrics; providing a staple piece for every winter wardrobe.

Cris: Since you started Lack of Color, your brand has really expanded. Did you think this was ever possible when you started out?

Tess: I guess when you first start out you never really know what to expect. We are so humbled with the amount of support we have received since we first started. If someone told me that people like Vanessa Hudgens would be wearing out hats three years ago, we probably would’ve laughed in disbelief.

Cris: What’s Lack of Color’s favourite colour for this fall/winter season?

Tess: Oh I couldn’t possibly choose! We love them all! The funny thing is they are all very special in their own way. The red is this gorgeous, vibrant red. The navy is this elusive shade of darkness. The ivory is just so simple and chic and simply beautiful. And then we have the splices which are pretty special in their own right. A three-toned hat is so perfect for colour-blocking and they are all similarly toned so they’re not too out there.

Cris: So far, what has been the highlight for you since Lack of Color was born?

Tess: We have experienced so many highlights. We particularly love receiving emails from our customers saying how much they love our product. Or someone gave one as a present to a loved one and they were so stoked. Things like that really make our day. The celebrity and blogger reception has also been amazing as well.

Cris: What do you think when you see people wearing your designs?

Tess: We absolutely love it! We really think that a Lack of Color hat is the perfect way to polish an outfit and finish it off.

Cris: What is one accessory you can’t leave the house without at the moment?

Tess: I am a sucker for rings. We both wear really fine rings from Sarah and Sebastian on our fingers and never take them off.

Cris: What do you see in the future for Lack of Color?

Tess: I guess we will just have to wait and see… Hopefully we can keep providing Australia and the world with a staple, wearable and affordable hat for many years to come.

Cris: Who wears the fedora the best: Indiana Jones, Michael Jackson, or Johnny Depp? And why?

Tess: Johnny Depp. Because, he’s Johnny Depp. We have a fascination with him. He is just this quintessentially cool guy who is not only a great actor but his outlook on life is just so open-minded and pure. And that’s something we really admire in people.

Cris: Would you rather be in your pyjamas all day, or dressed up all day?

Tess: It would depend on the day! Sometimes we love having a lazy day (that doesn’t happen much lately) but on Sundays we love to have a chilla day. We like to wear understated clothes that suit our individual style.

 

So whether you’re having a lazy day, a chilla day, or you’re dressing up for something, get a Lack of Color hat here!

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Hump day! Wednesday is always the toughest day of the week… but it’s nothing two soy lattes can’t fix. I was in a particularly can’t-be-bothered-getting-out-of-bed mood today, but at least the long weekend is just around the corner. I’m not big on hot cross buns or easter eggs anymore, but I’m a big fan of the Easter break. And getting to spend time with my good friend Emma in Sydney, to celebrate her 21st birthday!

Autumn has definitely hit Melbourne now. It’s getting colder and darker. Part of me is getting sad, because the sun, like me, is getting up later and ending the day earlier. But another part of me is cheering, because right now is that glorious time when I can combine summer and winter elements in my outfits. Sunglasses and hats. Jeans and sandals. Crop tops and blazers. Soon I’ll have to say bye to the spaghetti straps and bikinis, but there’ll always be one constant in my life: statement bags. My Celine Trapeze bag is a new favourite of mine. Since I first saw this eye-catching, tricolour stunner enter into the realm of fashion, I was practically drooling over the sheer elegance and simplicity of it. Colourful, and with understated style, the bag is perfect for any season, any occasion, and any day.

♫ ♪ Ceremony – New Order

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ASOS crop top; Only jeans; vintage blazer; Sanita clogs; Lack of Color hat; J. Crew necklace; Yves Saint Laurent ring; Prada sunglasses; Celine bag

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My computer died last week, and I didn’t realise until then, when I didn’t have my computer for a week, that I realised how much I depended on it. It’s not the same when you use somebody else’s computer… it was a nightmare trying to work out how to use a Windows computer again; I hadn’t used one in years! (Apple all the way!)

You didn’t miss much in the last week. I had assignments; Melbourne had rain. But the Geniuses at Apple fixed my computer yesterday, and since then, it’s been nothing but free time and sunshine!

♫ ♪ Kings of the Wild Frontier – Adam and the Ants

Lack Of Color released its latest winter collection, ‘Dark Fantasy’ yesterday, and I’ve already got three fresh fedoras coming my way! Dark Fantasy is exactly what the collection is: it’s a bit dark (for lack of a better word) and scary, but completely beautiful. There’s a great mystery to these hats, and winter 2014 has brought with it tricolour fedoras! I’m very proud of the Australian label, and I love that it keeps getting bigger and better.

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Lack of Color hat; Shakuhachi shirt dress; ASOS shoes and skirt; vintage blazer; Kids necklace

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Oh Rio, Rio

When I got to Rio de Janeiro, I was filled with such bittersweet feelings. I was excited to finally get there, but I was also sad, because it was all ending. I actually ran out of money in Ilha Grande, but I quickly (and very desperately) called home many times, until my bank account was given a much needed cash injection. After all, I couldn’t be in Rio without doing a few things.

♫ ♪ Funky Town – Lipps Inc.

As soon as we got off our bus at our hotel, we went out again to go straight to a football match. We watched a game between Flamengo and Vasco, two Rio born and bred teams, at Maracanã Stadium. Significantly, it was opened in 1950, when Rio hosted the FIFA World Cup, and when Rio hosts this year’s World Cup, the grand final will be held there too! I must admit, I don’t know much about whatever league this match was a part of (as you can tell), but I could tell that all the people who had come to watch this game were die-hard fans! There was so much swearing in what I assume to be Portuguese, violent giant flag waving, and cheering…all the time. Unfortunately, the stadium was only at maybe a bit more than half capacity, but the atmosphere was still dripping with passion and excitement. Despite how exhausted I was by this point, I still got really into the game, and the cheering, and especially the swearing.

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After a lively day at the football, we had a lively night at a ‘Favela Funk’ warehouse party. I still don’t know what makes the party a Favela party, seeing as it’s not at a favela, but still… I was mainly drawn to going to one because I wanted to shake and groove to local funk rhythms. I was really starting to get into funk, and Latin American music. The party certainly delivered, but to my surprise, a lot of the funk was remixed with Western English music… music I had not heard of, excepting from my iPod, in almost two months! It was a fun-filled, vodka-filled, dance-filled night, and it didn’t end until 4am… and only after fireworks went off from all corners of the warehouse. Only in Rio!

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Unfortunately, I only had one more full day in Rio, so I jam-packed that day with activity after activity. I started the day with a walk to Copacabana Beach. The waves were much too fierce for us to go swimming, but we dipped our feet in, and walked along the beautiful sands. And I played Copacabana by Barry Manilow (in my head, because I didn’t have the song on my iPod).

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After Copacabana, I did some last minute souvenir shopping for friends and family, before I rushed back to the hotel for a city tour around Rio! We went straight to see the Christ the Redeemer statue. Unfortunately, it was a cloudy day, and the clouds around the statue’s face were so thick that you couldn’t possibly see it! But I stayed optimistic, after all, I had waited months to see the statue! And after sitting in front of the statute for almost half an hour, the clouds momentary passed. I had just enough time to commit the awe-inspiring image to memory (and also take a photo of it).

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We also drove to Lapa, to see the Escadaria Selarón steps, another much anticipated attraction for me. The steps were the work of Chilean-born artist Jorge Selarón, who claimed it as his “tribute to the Brazilian people”. What started in 1990 as a way of renovating the dilapidated steps that ran along the front of his steps quickly became an obsession. An obsession of making the ghetto-like neighbourhood a more beautiful, colourful place. Before too long, the 250 steps were covered with over 200 tiles from countries all over the world.

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On the tour, we also went to Sugarloaf Mountain, a peak situated at the mouth of Guanabara Bay, on a peninsula that sticks out into the Atlantic Ocean. Its name is apparently a reference to its resemblance to the traditional shape of concentrated refined loaf sugar. It makes sense, I guess, but I was mainly at awe of its grandeur. Rising 396 metres, it provided amazing, jaw-dropping panoramic views of Rio. To reach the summit, you have to take two cable cars, and it really felt like I was taking a glass elevator to heaven! We were in the clouds, and it was the best way to end the greatest holiday of my life!

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I may be back in Melbourne now, but I will always live in that holiday, in my mind and in my heart!

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Life Could Be A Dream, Sha-Boom!

Brazil was just one great hit after the next! I didn’t think it could get any better than Paraty, but then I got to Ilha Grande, which was just as tropical, just as culturally rich, and just as fantastic as Paraty. It was paradise. A dream. And quite literally, it’s own little world. Ilha Grande is an island located off the coast of Rio de Janeiro. We got there by ferry, we left there by ferry, and we got around by “taxi boat”. Internet connection at times, was lousy, so my time there felt unreal. It felt like I had all the time in the world to do whatever I wanted. And what I wanted was to do nothing on the beach.

What Ilha Grande had that nowhere else had on my trip (to my knowledge) was an abundance of forest treks and hidden beaches. I spent a lot of my time there hiking to some relatively unknown, unmarked waterfall or lagoon. And one day, I took the bushwalk (because that’s what it was) to Lopes Mendes, the beach of my dreams, with a sweeping 3km of the whitest, finest sand that stretches out to a calm, crystal blue ocean. With not a building or restaurant in sight, it couldn’t get any better. It was just me, the sand, the water, and the sun… and hundreds of people doing and thinking the same. The hike there was an experience of its own, with breath-taking surroundings and scenes. We stopped at a few other hidden beaches along the way, so it took us a little longer than expected to get to Lopes Mendes. It was definitely worth it though.

When we finally left Lopes Mendes (to get on the last taxi boat back to town) we took the scenic route back. Driving through the perfectly clear waters, with the breeze blowing through my hair (I didn’t even mind the knots that were forming), I could not have wished for more.

When I imagine the perfect paradise, I imagine Ilha Grande.

♫ ♪ Do It Again – The Beach Boys

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Party In Paraty

Before this trip, I thought the only place in Brazil was Rio, and anything worth doing in Brazil was done only in Rio. But to my great surprise, the country offered a whole lot more, and one of my favourite places, not just on this trip, but ever, was Paraty. Paraty is set amid jutting peninsulas and secluded beaches, and such an exquisite, under-rated gem of the world. Its colonial centre is remarkable, not only for its centuries-old architecture, but also for its lack of automotive traffic. The irregular cobblestone streets are closed to motor vehicles, making it a wonderful place to stroll about. I was so calm and at ease the entire time I was there. I didn’t even know that I had hardly any money left in my bank account.

An unforgettable moment, and a memory I’ll cherish forever, was the boat party we had. We got on a boat fit for a hundred people apparently, but which was pretty much just for my group of fifteen, blasted music (in English, Spanish and Portuguese) from the speakers, and took advantage of our unlimited supply of complimentary caipirinhas. I wore the brazilian bikini I bought literally just five minutes before we left for the party, and spent half the day tanning on the top deck. The other half of the day, I spent jumping off of the boat, and swimming to nearby islands….to tan. The boat party started at 11am and ended at 5pm, if memory serves me correctly, and what better way to end the perfect day than to bring a full caipirinha bucket back to the hotel, and have a pool party there?!

♫ ♪ Push and Shove (feat. Busy Signal and Major Lazer) – No Doubt

Paraty really knows how to throw a party, and although that day, I didn’t actually do much, it was one of the best days of my life! It wasn’t until that day that I truly appreciated the Spanish proverb:

How beautiful it is to do nothing, and then to rest afterward.

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In Search Of Iguassu

Iguassu Falls, along with the Inca Trail, was the main reason why I wanted to go to South America. And, also along with the Inca Trail, it was a big highlight of my entire trip. I loved it so much in fact, I went to see it twice.

The waterfall system consists of 275 falls, along 2.7km of the Iguassu River. It borders Brazil and Argentina; Brazil is on the right bank, and it has just over 20% of the jumps of the falls. Conversely, the left side jumps are Argentine, which make up the rest of the falls.

♫ ♪ Waterfall – Fresh & Onlys

On Day 1, I was on the Brazilian side, mainly to get a good idea of what the falls looked like; from where we stood and walked, you could see pretty much everything. And what we saw was truly breath-taking. I’ve never seen anything so magnificent, and it really makes you appreciate Mother Earth. At one point, the sights really were overwhelming my senses, and I couldn’t help but wonder what else is on this beautiful planet, that I’m not even aware of…

Apparently the best times to see Iguassu Falls are in autumn and spring. In winter, I’m told the water level is considerably lower, and it’s intensely tropically hot and humid during the summer. Summer is also rainy season, so we were warned that although the falls may be more impressive with greater volume, the falls may also be very wild and fierce. Also, the rains may bring closed trails, as it can become quite dangerous to be there. But I was not deterred, and lucky for everyone that day (and the next), we had nothing but sun and blue skies. It was perfect.

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Day 2 was a completely different experience. Instead of seeing the magnificence of the falls from the other side, we were walking through them. I was so excited to get close up to this natural wonder, and physically touch its beauty and power. I was so thankful for the walkways, which were all built so that visitors could truly experience Iguassu. I thought my day and trip couldn’t get any better… until I went on a speedboat through the famous ‘Devil’s Throat’; the very edge of the falls. I wasn’t originally intending on going on the speedboat tour. I was running low on money, and I thought I’d prefer strolling through the forest. But I was told that I’d be able to do both, and unable to say no to an unforgettable experience, I apologised to my bank account, and bought a ticket for the speedboat. And I’m so glad I did; riding into the falls, and having them spray at me so fiercely that my sunglasses actually fell off, was the best time of my life. It doesn’t matter if you’re trying to budget, if you’re not that keen on water, or anything… you have to go on a speedboat tour through the Devil’s Throat, or you’ll regret it forever!

I never thought I’d enjoy nature so much, and I definitely understand why Iguassu Falls is a UNESCO World Heritage site. If I could, I would have stayed at Iguassu for another day or two… but my tour around Brazil was to begin, and I couldn’t wait any longer!

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Montevideo, God Bless You!

Montevideo in Uruguay was a big highlight for me during my trip overseas, and the best thing about it all was that it was entirely unexpected! I met up with the rest of my group after Buenos Aires in Montevideo, and the whole time I was stressing about finding the ferry station in Buenos Aires, making it onto the ferry in time, getting money out of an ATM in Montevideo, finding a taxi and somehow communicating to the driver where I wanted to go (I had next to no grasp on the Spanish language at the time), and somehow finding my group, that I didn’t really stop to appreciate the beautiful city that is Montevideo!

♫ ♪ Ceremony – New Order

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A lot of my time in Montevideo was spent walking around… without a map, without any sense of direction, and without any particular destination. I had no idea what to expect, which I guess made the experience all the more exciting, because I came across so many hidden beauties: vibrant street art, wonderful architecture, and absolutely fantastic cultural landmarks. I particularly loved the Museo de Artes Decorativas (the Museum of Decorative Art), which at first, I thought was classic French-style mansion. It was a reasonable assumption, because turns out, it’s historically called Palacio Taranco, and it was actually  palace erected in the early 20th century. It was designed by French architects Charles Louis Girault and Jules Chifflot León. If you don’t recognise the names, they’re the artists who designed the Petit Palais and the Arc de Triomphe in Paris. 

When I randomly stumbled upon the museum, I forgot to bring my wallet (a mistake you definitely should not make when you are overseas). I was worried that there’d be an entry fee, but luckily there was not. I sighed with relief because firstly, I was anxious to get in and see what was inside, and secondly, I didn’t know how I got there, so the chances of me stumbling upon it again seemed unlikely. The Museum contained various paintings, sculptures, textiles, ornaments, and European furniture, some of which were owned by Louis XV and Louis XVI. There were also artworks by a variety of European painters, spanning from the 16th century. And for something different, the museum also had a collection of various Persian textiles, as well as various ointments, oils and perfumes. It was full of treasures, but it was the building itself that was the most stunning. It definitely was the most beautiful place in Montevideo. I loved it so much, I came back a second time (but with a map)!

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What’s New, Buenos Aires?

I was supposed to only spend one day in Buenos Aires, but I had to sort out my visa for Brazil, so while the rest of my group left to go to Colonia, I stayed behind in Buenos Aires for a few extra days. And I was thankful for it too, because one day in Buenos Aires is definitely not enough.

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♫ ♪ Buenos Aires – Madonna

La Boca was great! I knew about the neighbourhood before I got to Argentina, and I thought it was pretty, but that was about it. Actually being there was a totally different story. It was actually quite inspiring, especially after I learned of the history of the place. The La Boca neighbourhood was the historic home for immigrants from Italy, Spain, and other European countries. They were poor, and their houses were ugly, made only from tin. So they got whatever paint they could, and painted the houses in bright colours. Normally, the colour clashes would give me headaches, but surprisingly, it worked well here. La Boca is full of European flavour, particularly at Caminito, the main pedestrian road, where tango artists performed for you.

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My absolute favourite spot in Buenos Aires was Recoleta Cemetery. It contains the graves of notable people, but unfortunately, no one I know. It didn’t really matter to me though, because unlike cemeteries in general, which I find quite creepy, but like Père Lachaise Cemetery in Paris, Recoleta, Recoleta Cemetery was truly beautiful. The site contains over 4600 vaults, and almost 100 of those are apparently declared by the Argentine government as National Historical Monuments, and are in fact protected by the state. There are many marble mausoleums, decorated with stunning statues in a variety of architectural styles. The cemetery was like a small city, divided up into blocks, with wide tree-lined walkways branching into sidewalks. Recoleta Cemetery was visibly rich in history, and I thoroughly enjoyed walking through the entire site, gazing at each tomb, each statue, each mausoleum, and imagining the lives of the people who rested there.

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And I couldn’t leave Buenos Aires without going to a dinner and tango show, in El Querandi, a historic tango venue located in the San Telmo district. I just had to take part in a Buenos Aires tradition, and the experience combined a three course dinner, with exciting performances, showcasing the evolution of the tango. I certainly got lost in the passion of the tango, and just when I thought it couldn’t get any better, everyone was treated to a tango lesson (as it was actually included in the ticket)! The teachers were patient, going nice and easy and slow in the beginning. But then the pace quickened and the music was turned up, and the next thing I knew, we all became tango experts! …Not quite, but we did get certificates stating that we graduated from the beginner’s tango class.

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Bueno, Buenos Aires!

I was genuinely very sad to leave Peru but least I was heading to Buenos Aires, a place I’ve been dying to see for as long as I can remember. I was however, absolutely exhausted once I got to my hotel, so after I set my bags down, I collapsed onto my bed and fell asleep. Skip forward a few hours, and I decided to head out to explore the city. I was conveniently situated right near Avenida 9 de Julio (July 9 Avenue), so I headed straight there. It suddenly started raining, but I wasn’t deterred at all. I was suddenly invigorated, and ready to take in some Argentinian life!

Avenida 9 de Julio is the widest avenue in the world, and it honours Argentina’s Independence Day, July 9, 1816. And, it looks like it would be the Times Square of Buenos Aires. But if I’m being completely honest, I was just excited to be walking down what I thought was Julio’s Avenue. I was missing my beloved dog terribly, and for some reason, walking aimlessly around this amazing avenue reminded me of home. Of course, there are no roads in Melbourne that require two to three traffic light rotations, just to walk from one side to the other. And we definitely don’t have any obelisks, statues of historical figures, or mini-parks in the middle of our roads.

After wondering around for quite awhile, I found myself at a department store, and I somehow stumbled upon a Rolling Stones exhibition inside. It was the most pleasant surprise, and I literally spent hours just staring at photos of some of the world’s most iconic rockstars, wondering what life looked like through their eyes. I fell in love with Mick Jagger and Brian Jones all over again, and I swooned over their outlandish, yet totally covetable style. A documentary was playing in the middle of the gallery (luckily, it was in English – with Spanish subtitles), and of course I had to sit down and watch it from start to finish. When the end credits came on, I realised how late it was getting, and how hungry I suddenly was, so I left to go back to the hotel, and finally meet my new tour group.

And the adventures continue!

♫ ♪ Around And Around – The Rolling Stones

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