Emanuel Ungaro

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About Emanuel Ungaro

The son of a tailor, iconic fashion designer Emanuel Ungaro was taught to sew at an early age. In the early years of his career Ungaro designed for Balenciaga and Courrèges before establishing his own fashion house in Paris in 1965. Over the years Ungaro’s unique sense of color, structure and style have won him many accolades from the international fashion cognoscenti, who adore his body-skimming women’s cocktail dresses, chic men’s suits and dress shirts, bold florals and pinstripes, and stylish leather shoes. Since the 1980s Ungaro has been a vital force in the perfume industry thanks to his luscious scents, including Diva and Apparition.

Past Sales Featuring Emanuel Ungaro

Sale Ended August 28, 2010

Final Sale: Up to 90% Off - 8/23/2010

From 3.1 Philip Lim's avant-garde orange utility pants to the blazers and shirts of Y's Yohji Yamamoto, this massive final sale runs the gamut from cutting edge to classic, from formal to casual and from cashmere to cotton to wool.

Sale Ended November 14, 2009

Emanuel Ungaro

Ungaro is a master draper, a fact to which these flowing floor-length dresses and romantic ruffled tops attest. Choose from luxe materials like silk chiffon, jersey crepe and cashmere. There’s also a smattering of gabardine trousers and jewel-color skirts.

Sale Ended May 10, 2010

Main Event

Get in the ring for our Main Event and get up to 90% off the retail prices on more than 75 designers. These head-to-toe discounts run deep — be sure to check out Calvin Klein for suits, Y-3 for stylish techie pieces, Cockpit for rugged button-downs and Sperry Topsiders for preppy, shearling-lined boat shoes. And that’s just the tip of the iceberg (yes, we have that brand, too).

Sale Ended March 17, 2010

Emanuel Ungaro and Christian Lacroix

From nighttime gowns to daytime suits, exquisite offerings from these two Parisian houses vie for best-dressed supremacy. Try deciding between a column of fire-engine red embroidered with oodles of grosgrain bows and a taffeta asymmetric skirt in a floral reminiscent of Monet’s Water Lilies. Talk about the French paradox.