The design combines the structure of a pair of classically cut glasses with the cunning charm of a contemporary frame. Trapezoidal lenses are the evolution of eyewear that since 1955 James Dean, John F. Kennedy, and Andy Warhol have donned but have also become associated with the feminine elegance of Marilyn Monroe.


The geometry and rigour of a timeless beauty come together in our interpretation of iconic glasses of the twentieth century. From the sixties to today, famous figures and celebrities have chosen this frame as it fits more easily than others on various types of male and female faces.


Regularity of lines and contours for the sun version of the Atunis model. The slightly wider profile is the perfect counterpoint to the lenses for a stronger visual impact.


Oversized and supremely feminine, the glasses of a true diva. Their butterfly shape, tapered and soft on the outer margins, consecrates a sophisticated and singular style. The frame embodies a contemporary synthesis of the butterfly model of the fifties with the iconic wrap-around style of the nineties.


Round lenses with a typically seventies allure. The geometry of the frame, composed of two perfect circles, emphasizes the glamour that many women know they have within them. Iris Apfel has made this the indispensable sign of her style.


Semi-circular lines for timeless elegance. Classic eyewear born in the fifties but became a must have only a few years later thanks to Robert Redford. The pantos (the name by which this form is universally known) exudes sobriety and intellect yet at the same time continues to be remarkably fashion-forward.