Summer Skinny Jeans 2017.Skinn Jeans for summers is a collection for fresh, Blinza summer jeans while this collection of jeans was showcased by well known and famous models who were wearing premium quality jeans. Apart from that collection, Blinza also offers jeans collection of summer for all seasons. Nowadays, just about everybody has a pair of skinnies hanging in their closet. They’re versatile, they’re cool, they’re easy to find at every price point. But it’s easy to get stuck in a fashion rut, and just about everybody has also pondered how to wear skinny jeans in a fresh new way every day. There’s only so many ankle boot-and-sweater combos a girl can take.The real-denim revolution happening now is not simply about tapping a throwback look. The cool, carefree credentials of non-stretch jeans are in the hands of young labels cleverly reinterpreting denim’s vast heritage. Since September’s shows, fashion editors have been religiously wearing Levi’s chopped and skewed by Vetements. At £880 a pop they’re certainly not Levi’s prices, but they do come with an idiosyncratic, asymmetric DIY finish that instantly blew up on the street-style scene. London label Aries attracts a generation of teenage girls who have never worn real jeans by sticking to simple cuts and cheeky patches – its Lilly style (made of classic, 15oz non-stretch denim) is produced in a mill that still does stonewashing with pebbles. While last season Katie Green, the British designer behind Kéji, launched a series of carefully tailored pieces made from denim woven in Japan using machines from the Fifties – the most popular are the cigarette jeans in her signature bright indigo, “a nostalgic wash we treat in a very clean and modern way,” says Green. “It’s more like a tailored trouser that happens to be in denim.” Then there’s Brock, an American label to watch. It does an ultra-flattering straight leg that works especially well on petites.Getting used to the new fit – the stiff, tight grip about the hips, breathing in to brace yourself for that final fifth button – is one thing, following the retro care instructions quite another. The expert advice varies from giving your jeans the occasional overnight bug-killing stay in the freezer to never, ever washing them. Technically, the only “washing” you should do is getting them wet after you’ve bought them, before wriggling them on so that they air-dry on your body, moulding exactly to shape. My guru Cheung advises a slightly less strict approach: “Wear them a lot and hold out as long as you can before washing them inside out at a cool temperature.” But then, a really good pair of real jeans is with you for life – the odd rip or patch included – which is a rare thing in modern fashion terms. The shift towards buying new clothes that are built to last and improve along the way can only be a good thing. That alone won’t be leading the return of real denim, though. Chances are it has something to do with shopping that Gigi-esque behind. Just hazarding a guess.