#butik The company was founded as a menswear brand in 2012 by Norwegian-born designer Kjetil Aas under the name Armoire d'homme. It changed its name to Armoire Officielle when launching its first womenswear collection under the name Armoire de femme in 2015. The brand opened a flagship store at ]]Store Kannikestrde|Lille Kanikkestrde]] (No. 3) in Copenahgen in 2016.
#giyim While the Palace and its court dressed lavishly, the common people were only concerned with covering themselves. Starting in the reign of Suleiman the Magnificent, administrators enacted sumptuary laws upon clothing. The clothing of Muslims, Christians, Jewish communities, clergy, tradesmen, and state and military officials were particularly strictly regulated during the reign of Suleiman the Magnificent.In this period men wore outer items such as 'mintan' (a vest or short jacket), 'zbn', 'alvar' (trousers), 'kuak' (a sash), 'potur', 'entari' (a long robe), 'kalpak', 'sark' on the head; 'ark', 'izme', 'edik', 'Yemeni' on the feet. The administrators and the wealthy wore caftans with fur lining and embroidery, whereas the middle class wore 'cbbe' (a mid-length robe) and 'hrka' (a short robe or tunic), and the poor wore collarless 'cepken' or 'yelek' (vest).Women's everyday wear was alvar (trousers), a gmlek (chemise) that came down to the mid-calf or ankle, a short, fitted jacket called a hrka, and a sash or belt tied at or just below the waist. For formal occasions, such as visiting friends, the woman added an entari, a long robe that was cut like the hrka apart from the length. Both hrka and entari were buttoned to the waist, leaving the skirts open in front. Both garments also had buttons all the way to the throat, but were often buttoned only to the underside of the bust, leaving the garments to gape open over the bust. All of these clothes could be brightly colored and patterned. However, when a woman left the house, she covered her clothes with a ferace, a dark, modestly cut robe that buttoned all the way to the throat. She also covered her face with a variety of veils or wraps.Bashlyks, or hats, were the most prominent accessories of social status. While the people wore "klah's" covered with 'abani' or 'Yemeni', the cream of the society wore bashlyks such as 'yusufi, rfi, katibi, kavaze', etc. During the rule of Sleyman a bashlyk called 'periani' was popular as the palace people valued bashlyks adorned with precious stones.'Kavuk', however, was the most common type of bashlyk. For this reason, a related tradesmenship was formed in the 17th century. Fur was a material of prestige in that period. Political crises of the 17th century were reflected as chaos in clothes. The excessively luxurious compulsion of consumption and showing off in the Tulip Era lasted till the 19th century. The modernization attempts of Mahmut II in 1825 first had its effects in the state sector. While 'sark' was replaced by 'fez', the people employed in Bab- Ali began to wear trousers, 'setre' and 'potin'.During the 'Tanzimat' and 'Merutiyet' period in the 19th century, the common people still keeping to their traditional clothing styles presented a great contrast with the administrators and the wealthy wearing 'redingot', jacket, waistcoat, boyunba (tie), 'mintan', sharp-pointed and high-heeled shoes. Women's clothes of the Ottoman period were observed in the 'mansions' and Palace courts. 'Entari', 'kuak', 'alvar', 'bart', 'ferace' of the 19th century continued their existence without much change. In the 16th century women wore two-layer long 'entari' and 'tl', velvet shawl on their heads. Their outdoor clothing consisted of 'ferace' and 'yeldirme'. The simplification in the 17th century was apparent in an inner 'entari' worn under short-sleeved, caftan-shaped outfit and the matching accessory was a belt.Women's wear becoming more showy and extravagant brought about adorned hair buns and tailoring. Tailoring in its real sense began in this period. The sense of women's wear primarily began in large residential centers such as Istanbul and zmir in the 19th century and as women gradually began to participate in the social life, along with the westernization movement. Pera became the center of fashion and the Paris fashion was followed by the tailors of Greek and Armenian origin. In the period of Abdul Hamid II the use of 'ferace' (a concealing outer robe shaped like a modestly cut version of the indoor dress) was replaced by 'araf' of different styles. However, the rural sector continued its traditional style of clothing.