Maison Martin Margiela 6 black waiter’s apron in denim — spring 1999

Size: 40

Width (excluding ties): 65 cm

Length: 30 cm



100% cotton



Black apron or short half-skirt

Inspired by a waiter’s apron

Meant to be worn sideways

It needs to be closed with two ribbons on the side

Large pouches on the bottom half

Two horizontal pockets with silver zipper closures

Fully lined

From the spring 1999 collection


Condition: 3,5/5

Regular wear



About Maison Martin Margiela

Martin Margiela is a Belgian designer, graduating from the Royal Academy of fine arts in Antwerp.


He is often mistaken as one of the ‘Antwerp Six’.

At the time when Ann Demeulemeester,Walter van Beirendonck, Dries Van Noten, Dirk Van Saene, Dirk Bikkembergs and Marina Yee were showcasing in London, Margiela was already working for Jean Paul Gaultier.


Martin Margiela stayed away from the public eye, remaining backstage after his shows and only allowing press to contact hem via fax.


Maison Martin Margiela’s discreet brand label consists of a blank piece of cloth or with the numbers 0-23. The trademark is attached with four small, white stitches, visible on the outside on unlined garments. The concept behind this was so the tag could be cut out, making the garment anonymous like it’s creator.


Margiela’s work is highly conceptual; a large piece of his repertoire is playing with conventions and recycling. Influenced by Rei Kawakubo, he works with deconstructed garments and frayed edges, nevertheless are his garments perfectly tailored. A lot of his work also includes trompe-l’oeil, a reference to René Magritte.


Martin Margiela was appointed as a Guest member of the Chambre Syndicale de la Haute Couture in 2010. His work is more often talked about as ‘art’ rather than fashion.


His most iconic piece is his tabi boot, Margiela’s interpretation of Japanese split-toe tabi socks.

Maison Martin Margiela 6 black waiter’s apron in coated denim — spring 1997

Additional information

Weight 0.9 kg