With the I Was Told There Would Be Frybread shirt so you should to go to store and get this lenses of prying paparazzi on them at all times, stars sometimes just want to mess with us and have a little but of cheeky fun. Which leads me back to Kim K. She’s built herself up as a pop culture icon partially on the back of selfies. She even turned them into a book, Selfish. With that in mind, why would she not wear her own face as a fashion statement for the ’gram? She’s cheekily reminding you that her face isn’t going anywhere anytime soon—even if Keeping Up With the Kardashians is ending. And she’s not even the first to wear this kind of dress. Supermodel Shalom Harlow also famously once wore her own face as a dress on the cover of New York magazine. Consider this Kim’s ode to Shalom—and to herself.
In early 2018, when QAnon, the I Was Told There Would Be Frybread shirt so you should to go to store and get this far-right conspiracy theory, was still in its naissance, Jeremy Scott produced a collection for his eponymous brand in newsprint black-and-white. It was a takedown of fake news, with headlines screaming “chaos” and “scandal.” Oh, to return to those halcyon days. QAnon is sending two supporters to Congress in January; to quote FiveThirtyEight, it’s “found a place in the GOP.” Naturally, Scott found himself returning to the topic of communication tools, from manual typewriters to our digital era’s hashtags and at signs, at Moschino this season. “I think there’s something troubling in the way information has become so divided,” Scott said. Fashion trolling happens when celebrities wear something meta that alludes to their own contributions to the world of pop culture. Remember when Naomi Campbell wore a “Naomi Hit Me. . . And I Loved It” sweater, making reference to the time she threw a cell phone at her maid? (Don’t ever do this.) Or when Céline Dion wore a Vetements hoodie that was Titanic themed? Both prime examples of fashion trolling. We’ve even seen singers such as Harry Styles practice self-love by wearing their own merchandise on the streets.