Laura la Sposa Chic è da sempre attenta alle ultime novità e tendenze moda, tanto che i nostri capi sono rappresentati nelle migliori riviste internazionali come White, Vogue Sposa, Sposabella, dopo aver sfilato sulle passerelle mondiali dell'alta moda sposa di Milano, Londra, Parigi, Madrid e New York dove la Signora Laura e le figlie Claudia e Susanna sono da anni delle habituè pronte a carpire le nuovissime proposte per poi presentarle alle proprie clienti.
L'atelier Laura la Sposa chic vanta inoltre una grandissima sartoria di produzione propria con modelli esclusivi per la Sposa, per lo Sposo e per la cerimonia donna.
L'atelier Laura la Sposa Chic è l'atelier per eccellenza, estremamente qualificato per abiti da sposa, abiti da sposo e cerimonia donna. Questo è un punto di riferimento e di ritrovo per donne di carattere indipendente, romantiche e moderne.
L'importanza dell'atelier Laura la Sposa Chic è data dalla sua continua evoluzione nella ricerca di stili e tendenze sempre nuove, guidata, dal lontano 1946, da un impegno costante e da un fiuto eccezionale per il bello.
|Laura La Plante was a silent screen star who was considered the Doris Day of her era because of her
girl-next-door persona in an age of glamor queens.
La Plante, who retired from films in the early 1930s after her marriage to producer Irving Asher,
appeared in more than 75 films and serials but was best remembered for her starring role in "The Cat
and the Canary" in 1927. Injecting touches of humor into the spooky Gothic classic, she played an
heiress spending the night in a haunted house.
La Plante also memorably donned a brunet wig to play Magnolia in the first film version of "Show
Boat," a partial talkie, in 1929.
The actress' personal favorite was the comedy "Finders Keepers" in 1928.
Born in St. Louis, La Plante entered films at 15, playing small roles in Christie Comedies. In 1920 she
was cast as the daughter in the series "Bringing Up Father."
She soon became Universal's top female star, appearing frequently in westerns opposite Hoot Gibson.
La Plante also was much in demand for comedies and melodramas.
She made as many as six pictures a year, as in 1926, when she starred in "The Beautiful Cheat," "The
Midnight Sun," "Skinner's Dress Suit," "Poker Faces," "Her Big Night" and "Butterflies in the Rain."
That year she married director William Seiter but later complained that because of their film industry
schedules, she rarely saw him.
By the early 1930s, she decided to quit, asking out of her contract and leaving for Europe. There she
divorced Seiter and in 1934 married Asher, who died in 1985.
During Asher's years working in London, La Plante performed in a few plays and the 1935 film "The
Church Mouse." But on their return to the United States, she decided to become a homemaker. She
emerged for character roles only three times — in the movies "Little Mister Jim" in 1946 and "Spring
Reunion" in 1956, and in one television program, "She Also Ran."
Late in her life, La Plante told an interviewer: "Had I continued making picture after picture, I'd never
have had the time to really live and enjoy my family. My career was wonderful, but then, so were the
years that followed. . . . I consider myself to be a very lucky person."
— Myrna Oliver in the Los Angeles Times Oct. 16, 1996