April 26, 2022 irepfashion

Fake Fashion

how they vary in quality and style.




W hat are knock-offs you may ask, colloquially speaking? By definition, according to Dictionary.com’s website, knock-offs are, “an unlicensed copy of something, especially fashion clothing — intended to be sold at a lower price than the original.” 


This scathing word is taboo amongst the big-name brands, which eerily echoes the sounds of Malcolm X’s treacherous assassins in Spike Lee’s rendition yelling “Get your hands out of my pockets!”

A knock-off may represent something such as two similar bags that look alike but are usually made by different manufacturers. Some may call them ‘inspired’, but we all know damn well these are legal knockoffs. 

For example, Walmart’s blatant attempt to capture the not so well-off buyers who desire Louis Vuitton’s iconic $1,500 Neverfull bag with its Damier; checkered print have chosen to feature a brand on its official website called Daisy Rose that sell $50 inspired; knockoff bags that Do Not feature the Louis Vuitton name imprinted within the checkered pattern of their bags. Thereby avoiding the fierce legalities of the behemoth LVMH corporation who will dig into the ass of anyone bold enough to put their hands in their greasy but glittering pockets. 
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As most fashionably aware people know, the Damier Azur canvas print has become synonymous with the Louis Vuitton brand. And the truth is–


…You know it, Louis Vuitton sold it (fashion-wise) and Daisy Rose damn near legally stole it.

Truth be told, both founder and co-of founders Shy Ilamd — President and Chief Executive Officer Pamela West — the Co-Owner of Daisy Rose — among many others have blatantly done so throughout the long history of fashion. Refer to my article Gear Up! For more info on the subject.

The term ‘knock-off’ isn’t always a bad thing. There are varying levels of knock-offs that are nearly 100% identical to the originals that are sold at high-end boutiques and elsewhere. 

Most would be surprised to learn that many of the knock-off items being made and sold, may even come from the same factory, at times. 

For example, you may think those fancy, expensive Versace glasses you’re wearing are made in some faraway exotic place in Italy. Yet they are often made by the same hands with the same materials that produce the same six to sixty-dollar frames that you see at your local CVS pharmacy or America’s Best. 

The company Luxottica, founded in 1967, is the only company in the world that produces most — if not all — the mainstream eyewear from LENSCRAFTERS, ALAIN MIKLI, Chanel, and Versace to name a few.

In conclusion, welcome to the world of knock-offs, whether they are illegal, or inspired dupes. Educate yourselves before spending your hard-earned money. You may save yourself a small fortune.


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