Amourette Timeline | Amourette Through the Years

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Amourette

The most iconic collection created over 60 years ago, the Triumph Amourette concept is a timeless design that transcends generations, proving to be one of the most popular lingerie choices ever since.

  • 2017

    Amourette continues its ongoing success and popularity through its astounding heritage combined with innovative design technology and style. 

  • 2013–2016

    Amourette Spotlight launched in 2013 – a youthful, trendy and seductive version of the original series. The style featured in the AW 2014 campaign shot by renowned fashion photographer, Ellen von Unwerth. 2016 also saw the launch of Triumph’s innovative soft-touch Magic Wire technology to the Amourette 300 collection, offering extra comfort, flexibility and support.

  • 2005

    The Amourette 300 design as it is in the collection today was launched in 2005. The lacy design continued to represent femininity and style whilst still offering exceptional comfort and support.

  • 1990

    In 1990, the first Amourette 300 full lace bra was introduced, becoming an instant global hit. The go-to pin-up bra evoked a hugely successful advertising campaign ‘Für den Körper. Für die Sinne.’(‘For the body. For the senses.’), where Amourette was worn and loved by international superstar Naomi Campbell.

  • 1955

    Following its success, 1955 saw the first ever Amourette advertising campaign with Maggy Rouff Paris highlighting the need for fashionable, feminine and flattering lingerie.

  • 1954

    The first Amourette concept officially launched in 1954, in cooperation with haute couture house Maggy Rouff Paris. The collaboration recommended Amourette as the perfect foundation for their feminine styles with its slim waists and pointed breast line, in addition to focusing on the décolleté with special deeper necklines.

  • 1886

    Triumph was founded in 1886 by corsetier Johan Gottfried Spiesshofer and merchant Michael Braun. This was a time when fashion was characterised by the lengthening of the female silhouette. Dresses were fitted sinuously to the body from the ribcage to the hipline, therefore requiring garments such as corsets to create a longer, slender and more feminine figure.