A few months ago, the internet was abuzz with the news that the British-made designer designer Giorgio Armani had decided to launch a brand called Giori.

The name is an homage to Armanis most famous work, the Art Deco design that was created between 1887 and 1931.

The designer is best known for his work in the “Vintage Collection,” which featured items like a jacket made of the wool of the French army, which was the same wool that was used to make Armanic’s famous trench coat, and the trousers of Jean Paul Gaultier, a French designer who became famous in the 1940s for his striped shirts.

Today, many of the pieces in the collection are in high demand, and Giorio has a reputation for producing the best-fitting, most affordable, and most stylish clothing available.

But what about the tees?

Is the work of a truly great designer really worth paying top dollar for?

Well, not so much. 

What you need to know about the designer Gio Armanini, designer Gario di Mezzogiorno, and their iconic trench coats.

When the name Giorgia Armanisi came into being, it was a brand that had a lot of promise.

It was created by a young Italian designer named Giorgiano Armanati.

His first piece, a trench coat made of wool and cotton, was released in 1983 and sold out in five months.

The coat had a hood that was folded in half, and a fabric belt with pockets.

The next coat was the one with the hood and belt. 

The second was a trenchcoat that featured the same hood, and had pockets. 

Finally, in 1995, the designer released the “Dirty Shirt.”

The garment was inspired by the fashion of a French military officer who was killed during the Vietnam War.

It had a jacket that had buttons that would slide down to reveal the wearer’s private parts. 

When Armanici decided to create a line of designer clothing, he decided to make a trench-coat based on the military officer’s designs.

In addition to the designs that were featured in the trench coats, he also made a trench jacket for a woman who he thought would look beautiful with a plain shirt.

It wasn’t until 2005 that the designer’s work was showcased at the Paris Fashion Week.

It sold out, and it was only when Armanidi returned to the designer to give the new coat a second chance at life that it finally made it to market.

The trench coat’s design and the clothes it was made of were inspired by military officers and generals.

The clothing was made from cotton and wool, and was designed to make the wearer feel as if they were in a trench.

The fabric was made up of cotton, cotton twill, cotton canvas, and silk thread.

The jacket was made out of wool, cotton, and leather.

The jacket’s fabric and hood were made of a material called “tactical” fabric.

It wasn’t meant to be worn in the field, and could only be worn to protect the wearer against snipers or grenade attacks. 

It was designed for the soldier who wore the trench coat in the hopes of keeping his eyes closed and concentrating on the battlefield.

It looked great with a shirt or a sweater, but also worked well as a jacket. 

To make the garment, Armanelli worked with a tailor to make it the most versatile and stylish garment he could.

It also had an adjustable hood, which allowed it to be layered to fit a variety of body shapes and sizes.

While it was not an exact replica of a military officer trench coat that Armanetti designed, it gave the wearer a great deal of protection against snipers and grenade attacks, making it a perfect choice for any soldier.

Armanici also decided to design the trench jacket with a double-breasted pattern to ensure that it could be worn with any type of shirt.

The pattern on the jacket was so distinctive that it was eventually adopted by many designers to make designs that could be used with anything.

The trench jacket was the first piece Armanico designed to feature a hood, but it wasn’t the only one that featured a double chest. 

A few years later, Armans work on the designer collection was featured on the BBC documentary The Art of the Gap, where he discussed his work on clothing.

He told the interviewer, “I was a very young guy when I first started designing clothes, I remember working on the first jacket, and I remember thinking, ‘I am so happy to be here, I am so proud of this work, and this jacket is perfect.’

And I was like, ‘Wow, I must have done something wrong.

This jacket was not going to work for me.'” 

The jacket had an incredible level of versatility.

It could be made from anything from cotton tw