Art Deco Tour Miami Covet Fashion

Ever wanted to vacation in a city that is called “Miami”? Now you can visit Miami tour company Art Deco Tours and experience what it might have been like when art deco was popular. Check out the information on their website titled “Miami Tour”

the 1920s: art deco

In the 1920s, Miami Cove was a hotspot for all things artsy. The city’s vibrant art scene saw a resurgence with the advent of Art Deco. From nightclubs to fashion, see how Miami Cove’s style influenced the world. Art Deco was a movement that began in the 1920s and lasted until the 1930s. It was a time of change and experimentation, with artists trying to create new styles that would be popular andLook out for Miami Covet Fashion’s upcoming Art Deco tour! On the tour, you will visit several fascinating places in Miami where you can see examples of art deco architecture, furniture, and fashion. This is an event not to be missed – make sure to sign up today!

the 1950s: Miami, Ocean Drive

The art deco movement was a time when designers took an objet d’art and created streamlined, angular designs that emphasized curves and lines. This trend was hugely popular in the 1930s and 1940s, but didn’t gain widespread attention until after World War II. Miami’s Ocean Drive is home to some of the most well-known art deco buildings. From 1946 to 1949, the road was home to the first Art Deco hotel in Florida – The Biltmore. The iconic Fuller Building opened in 1937 and has been described as “the archetype of the curvilinear ’50s Miami skyscraper”. Other notable art deco structures on Ocean Drive include The Breakers (1938), The Ritz-Carlton (1929), The Statler Hilton Hotel (1939), and The Fontainebleau Hotel (1932).

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This fascinating trend in architecture is something that you can see for yourself during Miami’s Art Deco Tour. This two-hour tour leads you on a guided walk through some of Miami’s most iconic art deco structures, from inside out. You’ll see how each building contributes to the unique character of Ocean Drive and learn about the art deco design principles that were used

the 1960s: Miami Vice and beyond

In the 1960s, Miami was still a down-and-out resort town that had barely made it out of the Depression. But thanks to a few key events, such as the construction of Miami International Airport and the arrival of Hollywood stars such as Humphrey Bogart and Elizabeth Taylor, the city began to turn around. One of the most visible signs of this revival was the emergence of Miami Beach as a top destination for tourists and retirees. And, as one might expect, this new trend in tourism meant more people who were interested in clothing and accessories. So, fashion designers quickly got on board with designing items that would appeal to these new consumers. One such designer was Halston Jean, who is best known for his work on the iconic 1967 TV show Miami Vice. Jean’s designs were decidedly Art Deco, and they perfectly captured the spirit of Miami during the height of its glamour years. If you’re interested in learning more about Art Deco fashion from this era, then you’ll definitely want to check out our blog section!

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