Lupita Nyong'o in a custom Atelier Versace gown inspired by Versace Jeans Couture's love of American denim. The design featured a sculptural haute couture silhouette and enriched with crystal-adorned georgette underskirt with thigh high slit.
Eiza González wore an Atelier Versace gown inspired by the golden age of Hollywood glamour. The scarlet gown was enriched with shimmering crystals and the unique neckline draped around the back to form an elegant glove.
Lil Nas X told a three-part LGBTQ+ American fairytale through his looks.
He arrived on the red carpet in a dramatic cape that exudes regality and represents concealing one's true self. The cape was then shed to reveal gleaming Medusa-adorned armor, a symbol of protection.
Finally, the armor was removed to reveal a skin-tight crystal bodysuit that represented living life as your true, unguarded self.
Channing Tatum in a classic Atelier Versace black tuxedo, white shirt, and black la greca print bow tie. The look referenced the Golden Age of Hollywood.
Imaan Hammam in an Atelier Versace gown from the SS2002 Collection. The intricately embroidered stars represented the American Flag.
Taylor Hill in an Atelier gown from the AW2015 Collection. The statuesque draping and deep shade recall the iconic Statue of Liberty.
Maluma in a custom Atelier Versace look inspired by American cowboys, a theme that has also served as inspiration for several iconic Versace collections. The scarlet-red pieces were punctuated by signature Medusa studwork that married the Versace DNA with American fashion history.
Ayesha Curry in a custom Atelier Versace gown inspired by extravagant American architecture. The gown is adorned with signature Versace elements such as Medusa charms, Greca details, and Barocco patterns. Stephen Curry wore a classic Atelier Versace tuxedo embroidered with the iconic Barocco shape. The jacket is finished with a signature buckle inspired by Versace's bondage dress.
Donatella Versace in a gown inspired by Versace's iconic bondage dress. A look she first wore in New York in 1992. The voluminous silhouette referenced the work of prominent American designer, Charles James.