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Welcome to Bloom Stars

Bloom Stars is a fashion brand for provocative printed T-shirts. Our mission is to overspread the idea of how important is to be self-confident and to show our opinions with a message on a simple T-shirt.

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Monday - Friday: 09:00 - 18:30 Sofia 1421, 8 Chervena stena str. +359888 90 9393

Category: Fashion


Underscoring colors continued influence when it comes to trend, the PANTONE Fashion Color Trend Report London Fashion Week Spring 2018 features the top 12 colors for men’s and women’s fashion. Celebrating exploration, experimentation and the consumers desire to mix, blend and create the unexpected, the Spring 2018 palette showcases the unique nuances of color expression for the London market. The report also includes 4 core classics. Transcending seasons and providing a foundation to any wardrobe, these core shades can be built upon in tonal stories or amplified with contrasting hues to create a new level of energy for the Spring 2018 season.

The desire for colorful self-expression is a key take away for Spring 2018. Similar to observations made by Pantone Color Institute’s Executive Director Leatrice Eiseman in the NY PANTONE Fashion Color Trend Report, designers for the UK market are comparably responding to the consumer’s growing appetite for flexibility in color expression by introducing more unusual colors and color stories in their collections for Spring 2018. Overall there is a feeling of optimism and confidence driving a new vitality into fashion trends.

Unique shades for the London runway convey themes of energy, sophistication and serenity. There are multi-dimensional and grounded hues, while others exude a vibrant breath of fresh air. The color story is wildly divergent and we see a kaleidoscopic bounty of uplifting shades and feel-good tones. That doesn’t mean that we don’t continue to look for more neutral or classic shades. Whether on their own or providing the landscape for complex color mixes, core basics are an essential for any season.

Some of these colors can be expected in our new collection Spring 2018!

Can’t wait to show you!


The “T-shirt”

… surfaced  in the United States when the U.S. Navy issued them. That is sometime around the Spanish American War. They featured crew-necks and short sleeves. They were meant to be worn as underwear beneath the uniform.  Soon the Army adopted it as part of the standard issue ensemble given to recruits. It got its iconic name from its shape resembling the letter “T”. Dockworkers, farmers, miners, and construction type workers also adopted the T-shirt preferring the lightweight fabric in hotter weather conditions.

The inexpensive cotton and easy to clean garment became the shirt of choice by mothers for their sons as outerwear for chores and play. By the 1920’s “T-shirt” became an official American-English word in the Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary.
























The earliest printed shirts were perhaps the tees in the Wizard of Oz (photo above). Also the highly sought-after collectible tee made for promoting the 1939 film The Wizard of OZ .















Credit of the first printed tee often goes to the Air Corps Gunnery School T-shirt featured on the July 13th, 1942  cover of LIFE magazine. Mickey Mouse would follow suit a few years later as an exclusively licensed print for Tropix Togs, a company that Sam Kantor founded in Miami, Florida.

Aside from veterans and blue collar workers, the popularity of the T-shirt skyrocketed to even greater heights. Marlon Brando wore one in A Streetcar Named Desire. It became fashionably cool to wear as an outer garment.

In the late 1960’s, the T-shirt became a means of self expression as wearable art. As well as to convey commercial advertising, souvenir messages, and protests. Psychedelic artist Warren Dayton pioneered several political, and pop-culture art T-shirts. Featuring images of Cesar Chavez, political cartoons, and other cultural icons of that era. The designs produced in the 1970’s are just as popular today as they were then, even more. Some of the more notable shirt designs over the decades include the yellow happy face T-shirts, The Rolling Stones’ “tongue and lips” logo, “Kiss me, I’m Irish” St. Patrick’s Day slogan, and the legendary “I ♥ N Y”. Also any of the “I ♥ ____” variants and spoofs such as “I ♣ baby seals”. Other popular shirt designs include “My parents went to ______ (name of place), and all I got was this lousy T-shirt!”, “Who farted?”, “I’m With stupid ——>”, and any standard tie-dye tee.

Sometime between those designs, many colors of fabric as well as many variations of cuts and styles were added as options. Including: crew neck, raglan, ringers, tanks, babydoll, spaghetti strap, V neck, A-shirts, camisole, polo, and many more.

As for placing designs on clothing this practice goes back even further to heraldic, tribal, political, and religious symbols. They were being used on armor and clothes in various cultures from as far back as certain as the Ancient Greek and Roman times.  Even further like the Sumerian civilization. Probably some crude style paint over woven fabric.

Today many types of design applications are used on apparel. Such methods as:  Air brushing, embroidery, direct printing, heat transfer, silk screening, sublimation, plot and needlepoint to name a few.