The Deborah Marquit collection is created with a passion for playful feminine luxury celebrating freedom and the female spirit. Combining high-fashion with shocking colors and technical engineering, the craftsmanship of the collection is unrivaled with an unparalleled aesthetic.
Committed to unencumbered silhouettes tailored to enhance the natural beauty of the female form, design and architecture are applied to combine materials that serve the body in consideration of movement, weight, gravity, and symmetry.
The collection is notable for a trademark silhouette and is frequently featured in the media for its originality and bold color expression. The clean modern shapes provide provocative details to layer or expose.
The fabrics used in the collection are chosen for their composition, beauty, texture, and performance. Both imported and domestic materials are used, including hand-loomed laces. The manufacturing process is located in New York, USA, where garments are produced with devotion to precision and high quality workmanship.
Among those loyal to the brand are Zoe Kravitz, Rihanna, Gretchen Mol, Gwen Stefani, Madonna, Maggie Gyllenhaal, Marisa Tomei, M.I.A., Sarah Jessica Parker, Susan Sarandon, Nicole Kidman, Stella Schnabel, and make-up artist, Bobbi Brown.
Sold by retailers, Net-A-Porter.com, MatchesFashion.com, and boutiques and department stores globally including, Azaleas, Barneys, Fred Segal's, Le Petite Coquette, Journelle, Selfridges, Bloomingdales, Bergdorf Goodman, Henri Bendel, and www.deborahmarquit.com.
Editorial features include Vogue, Elle, Harper’s Bazaar, InStyle, Glamour, Interview, Nylon, T, The New York Times, W Magazine, Esquire, L'Official, GQ, CR Fashionbook, Details, V Magazine, LOVE, Re-Edition, Marie Claire, I-D, Vice, The Face, Spin, Playboy, Max, Wonderland, Self Service, Vanity Fair, and Rollingstone.
Company slogan; "Light your body, Illuminate the path."
Beginning in 1984, when it was still considered daring for a woman to reveal her bra, and when retailers offered mostly restrictive styles in utilitarian standards black, white, or beige, Deborah Marquit created the first lace bras, and briefs in fluorescent colors, to wear ironically, as a feminist fashion statement in the rebellion of the status quo.
Introducing her first collection in Fluorescents Pink, Yellow, Lime, and Orange earned her first sale to 17 Bloomingdale's stores across the USA that launched her brand.
In 1985, breaking further from tradition, Marquit expanded her collection and was the first designer to introduce underpinnings in Camouflage print, Faux Patent Leather, Denim, and Lamé, introducing the style trends that initiated fashion into the intimate apparel marketplace.
Deborah Marquit was inducted into the Council of Fashion Designers of America in 2009.