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Upside-down jeans may be the next wild denim trend everyone is wearing
Cie Denim's "Nancy" jean short.
- Cie Denim sells jeans that are designed to look like they're being worn upside down.
- According to , every item it sells is one of a kind, made in New York City out of hand-selected vintage denim.
- The brand's inverted shorts retail for 5 while its inverted jeans retail for 0.
- Cie Denim's creative director, Kelcie Schofield, told INSIDER:"The upside-down concept was designed to have the familiarity of the classic denim jean we all know and love but with a modern twist."
- The unconventional shorts have captured the internet's attention, and people actually seem excited about them.
An unconventional pair of jeans has, yet again, captured the internet's attention — and for once, people actually seem excited, not confused.
Cie Denim sells jean shorts that are designed to look like they're being worn upside down, Who What Wear reported on Thursday after spotting one of the brand's unique pieces in an Instagram picture posted by Refinery29's senior fashion market editor, Alyssa Coscarelli.
In the photo, Coscarelli is wearing the brand's signature inverted denim shorts, the "Nancy," which retail for 5. According to Cie Denim's website, every item it sells is one of a kind, made in New York City out of hand-selected vintage denim. In addition to the "Nancy," the brand makes four other upside-down denim pieces: the "Will," the "Mike," the "El," and the "Lucas" — all of which have a patent pending for their design.
Cie Denim's "Nancy" shorts, which retail for 5.Cie Denim's "Lucas" jeans, which retail for 0.
"The upside-down concept was designed to have the familiarity of the classic denim jean we all know and love but with a modern twist," Cie Denim's creative director, Kelcie Schofield, told INSIDER.
According to Schofield, who founded the brand in January 2019, sustainability was also an important part of the design process. She and her team decided to make each Cie Denim piece out of recycled jeans to "help reduce the massive waste left behind by the clothing industry."
Judging by comments online, some aren't sold on these upside-down jeans, understandably so — although, to be fair, it's not even the wildest denim look we've seen this year. "Can't get behind this trend," one person commented on Coscarelli's Instagram post.
But others in the comments of Coscarelli's post called Cie Denim's design a "game changer" and "the coolest ever," and many actually seem excited to wear the bold look. Though given the company's pending patent for its upside-down concept, we're not sure how far this trend will spread — for better or for worse.
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