Gianfranco Fenizia architect, Neapolitan, works in Milan.

He studied architecture at the IUAV in Venice graduating with a thesis in urban planning. While still a university student, he entered the world of fashion, designing merchandising displays for the boutiques Fendi and Valentino.

In the subsequent years, through creativity and pragmatism, designing displays, windows and showrooms, he became one of the most successful in his field, in Italy, working for renown brands as Dolce & Gabbana, Chanel, Genny, Byblos, creating display concepts and artistic direction for various brands such as Kenzo, for which he collaborated in Paris from 1995 until 1998.
Traveling constantly between New York, London, Paris and also Tokyo, he had contact with talented designers that inspired him to create a kind of marketable fashion, perfect for every occasion.
He  also collaborated as art director with the architecture studio David Chipperfield, following up  various international brands.
As a designer, Fenizia designed and manufactured collections of furniture and home accessories that have met with considerable
success and featured in the major industry publications.
In 2004 Fenizia became the business partner of the clothing designer Albino D’Amato, launching the internationally successful brand Albino.
Subsequently, Gianfranco has continued in various collaborations as a skilled trend setter and artdirector, including the 2008/2009 seasons with the ready to wear line of Capucci.

His collections are characterized by linear graphic lines, research and simple aesthetics with slim sophisticated silhouettes, thanks to his architectonic influence.

A research focused on the deconstruction of a classic garment, through minimum details: iconic but modern.
A constant reference to the art world, the prints are often based on movements and schools of art.

A modern and understated fashion, unique, inspiring a new vision of femininity, never aggressive nor excessive, a woman who radiates self confidence and personality, a woman free of stereotypes that choses her clothes because she appreciates the creativity and fine tailoring details that mark superb taste and individuality.