For this scarf, Dreyden drew inspiration from The Paris Review’s covers from the 1960s. In its second decade the Review freshened up the original cover template with an eye-catching identity that expressed the magazine’s revolutionary spirit: away went the standardized grid layout, the Pène du Bois eagle logo, the serif type and wordmark, and in came a fresh breath of punchy colors and sans serif typography, set alongside a quarterly, movable pièce de résistance: the cover as a rotating canvas for showcasing bold new European art. 

The Fall 1968 cover, featuring an abstract painting by Geneviève Claisse, offered intense geometric shapes in lime, purple, and black. Half a century later, Claisse’s color polyphony continues to reverberate, as it leaps from the cover onto wool cashmere to animate this limited-edition scarf. In 1968, an issue cost a mere $1.25, 6 shillings, or 5 francs—details that run along the edge of this elegant multiseason piece.

All proceeds go the The Paris Review Foundation, a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization.

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