The Spring / Summer 2017 collection of the Bulgarian luxury suits brand, Desizo Monni, is inspired by Morocco and the desert. Morocco is a place filled with warm colors and contrasts, small streets and many stories. In order to recreate the atmosphere and the emotion that one can feel in such a place, the designers of the brand managed to capture the right colors and prints. Moroccan decoration usually avoids the use of figurative images and uses geometric figures that have evolved over the centuries. Such types of figures are constructed by combining repeating squares and circles that sometimes overlap and interweave to form complex patterns, including a wide variety of trends.
The luxury suits Desizo Monni are designed in themed colors prevailing sandy shades and shadows. They are combined with multicolored shirts and neckties that are patterned with patterns in Moroccan design. The Eastern prints give the Italian-style luxury suits a specific character that manages to tell ancient stories and traditions.
Part of the Moroccan art is also the mosaic, which is made of individually engraved geometric tiles placed on a plaster base. This type of art is one of the main features of Moroccan architecture, consisting of mosaics with geometric figures used to decorate walls, ceilings, floors, fountains, pools and tables.
The Bulgarian brand Desizo Monni aims to show the spirit and beauty in art through its luxury suits, which follow the footsteps of fashion trends. They are distinguished not only by quality fabrics, but also by an innovative style by which each every man will be noticed. The accessories that are well matched with the luxurious costumes also feature a Moroccan design and complement the overall look of the collection.
Doris Behrens states in her book, The Beauty in Arab Culture, that the great difference between the philosophical thinking of medieval Europe and the Islamic world is that the concepts of good and beautiful are divided within the Arab culture. She argues that beauty, whether in poetry or visual arts, is satisfying for its own sake, without any commitment to religious or moral criteria.