Nidodileda… once you spell it right, you won’t forget it!
According to Dante’s Comedy, Nidodileda (Nido di leda) symbolizes “Leda’s nest”. Leda was Zeus’s mistress and mother of his twin sons, Castor and Pollux (known together as Dioscuri). Castor and Pollux were awarded a constellation, Gemini, for their brotherly love, and that constellation lays in Nidodileda.
Nidodileda is not only about clothing.
It's a philosophy, an idea which makes you feel free… #nidoblog curated by Marianna Serveta
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A walk-around Paris in mid-October.
Everyone is allowed a certain amount of odd habits. Or slight obsessions. Although Virginia Woolf said that “all extremes of feeling are allied with madness”. That is because, there is something ritualistic about the medical explanation of non-interrupted habit, or obsession, which most of the times, provides the agent with the feeling of security. And there is also something fascinatingly radical and intrusive within obsessions, since they do not require any permission to walk into the brain.
Ronald Barthes, the French pioneer literary theorist, philosopher and linguist whose work had a paramount impact on the history of structuralism, semiotics and anthropology, asks in his book The Language of Fashion the following rhetoric question: “Are not couturiers the poets who, from year to year, from strophe to strophe, write the anthem of the feminine body?”