Yikes, Versace Is Suing Fashion Nova For Ripping Off Jennifer Lopez’s Grammys Dress
- Versace is suing Fashion Nova for breaking one of the fashion designs.
The design in question is a forest print dress by Jennifer Lopez at the 2000 Grammy Awards.Oh boy, we’re starting again! Your favorite fast fashion brand, Fashion Nova (babyyyy!), Was once again drawn to the drama to pull off designs without a single care in the world. This time, the brand comes to the fire to smash the luxury Italian fashion house, the only one, Versace.
On Monday, Versace sued Fashion Nova for copying her signature Nova Barocco prints and perhaps the most iconic prints known to mankind. Stealing a bell? Yes, the “yes, truly” “jungle print” dress that Jennifer Lopez wore for the 2000 Grammy Awards, inspiring the creation of Google Images alone.
Everyone adored that dress, so much so that Versace actually brought it back during its Spring 2020 show during Milan Fashion Week…with J.Lo modeling it!!!
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But I’m talking. The Fashion Law was able to obtain a copy of the litigation documents that Versace claimed to be trying to “use the popularity and fame of Versace’s signature designs and trade with valuable goodwill and commercial reputation for driving a car”. Profit and sales to the pockets of Fashion Nova. ”Say it with me: Yikes!
“Fashion Nova’s ability to steal new clothes so quickly … largely [copy] of well-known designers’ copyrighted designs, trademarks and trade clothing elements, after all,” continued his papers. Basically, it’s as messy as you would expect.
If you’re wondering, Fashion Nova’s ripoff dress, which she sells for $ 69.99 before posting on her website:
Fashion Nova is not under fire for the first time to copy designs. Earlier this year, Kim Kardashian wore a vintage Thierry Mugler cutout at the 5th Annual Hollywood Beauty Awards, and Fashion Nova sold a copy on the website for $ 50 after 24 hours.
“It is devastating to see these fashion companies breaking the designs that take the blood, sweat and tears of real designers who incorporate their original ideas,” says Kim on Twitter after the event. “I watched these companies earn profit from my husband’s work for years, and now it also affects designers who are so generous to have access to their beautiful work, I can no longer sit quietly.”
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