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Loïs Dionisio's work is intended follow the anti-fashion movement: a timeless fashion that is detached from trends.


Starting from raw, natural and local materials , he imagines a world devoid of plastic.

This tailor-creator blends experimentation and traditional know-how .

The magic operates in his workshop in Lyon, integrating all the stages of creation, from pattern making to the creation of pieces by hand, to the artisanal dyeing of his clothes.



Strongly inspired by French vintage clothing, he revisits the classics worn by our ancestors.

His tailored jacket is made from a traditional French fabric: métis, a cotton and linen blend made on a traditional period loom in Étupes (Doubs).

It incorporates numerous technical innovations, such as pockets and slits with inseam construction and cupro lining with a vegetable oak leaf print, alongside traditional techniques: hand padstitched lapel, hand-made silk buttonholes and horn buttons.


This hybrid, halfway between historical work and contemporary garment, adapts and modernizes the piece, while testifying to the beauty of the textures and cuts of the past.


Icon of French workwear: the chore coat, sometimes reduced to the name bleu de travail (blue work shirt) although it existed in many other colors.

He reinterpreted it by integrating its original fabric, black moleskin, combined with two herringbone fabrics in Italian cotton and linen. This patchwork construction incorporates a reinvention of the 3 iconic pockets this work jacket features: integrated into the seams, these pockets are an integral part of the construction of the jacket and give it modernity and elegance.


The overshirt (here worn over the linen shirt with a band collar), is an evolution of the work jacket, looser, more supple and relaxed.

It incorporates its own version of patchwork, alternating between two linen/cashmere fabrics dyed with indigo, one in a herringbone weave, the other in twill.

The construction of the machine-lapped seams is accompanied by the assembly of the collar, cuffs and buttonholes by hand .


Combining machine and handmade construction technics to the singular beauty of naturally dyed fabrics gives this piece the soul of a garment from another time.


Loïs Dionisio continues to develop a complete wardrobe, between tradition and innovation. New proportions of trousers, coats, and the first waistcoat… It is through a patient and detailed process, respect for know-how, and experimentation, that each new model is born.


The transmission, historically one of the central points of the tailor's work, continues in his workshop, where he takes pleasure in showing and teaching these gestures, his creative process and the making of a piece in its entirety. These complex techniques and the many finishes specific to the world of tailoring are rarely taught in the ready-to-wear industry.

A desire, a wish, also appeared to Loïs Dionisio: that of developing a feminine silhouette, selecting beautiful materials and using tailoring techniques, offering an alter ego to the vision of the man he offers.

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