Chanel's third place in the 66th edition of the Eurovision Song Contest has put Chanel Terrero on everyone's lips, a title that our country had not achieved for 27 years and that has contributed to its popularity growing like wildfire inside and outside of our borders. Like any self-respecting artist, the beginnings are key to deciding which direction her path will take. In her case, despite the fact that it seems that she has only been on stage for a short time, the truth is that she is quite a veteran, and that is also reflected in her dressing room, the other great protagonist in her performances, where she knows how to choose wisely for dazzle in each of their shows.
Although Terrero has a team of stylists and advisors to configure her looks, the Cuban has quite defined tastes that are reminiscent of those of other singers of her generation such as Rosalía or Dua Lipa. Categorizing it is somewhat complex, but it could be defined as 'urban' with touches of the late 1990s and 2000s through garments that highlight her worked figure and enhance her curves. It could be said that he has two quite different types of outfits: those he wears when he sings and those he wears every day.
When it's time to pick up the microphone, she opts for outfits that, although 'folkloric', are comfortable and allow her to move freely on stage and that are usually made up mostly of bodysuits and fishnet stockings. There is no lack of sequins, transparencies, strategic openings, corseted bodies, marked shoulder pads and other resources that make her look like a real star. If in Turin she opted for Palomo Spain with a suit with more than 50,000 Swarovski crystals embroidered by hand, in his performance in Madrid just two days later she opted for a tight asymmetrical black dress with paillettes by Andrés Acosta.
Both elections make it clear that his devotion to Spanish fashion, as he has also been seen in other of his performances with pieces by other national designers such as Carmen Farala (whose look she wore in the final of the Benidorm Festival) or Isabel Gomila (designer of the burgundy set of baggy pants and crop top), emerging creators who have seen how, since then, the demand for their garments has grown exponentially.
As for her preferences, beyond sequins, she is also in love with metallic designs with sensual patterns that highlight her femininity. Not everything is dresses, it is also seen with suits in which it seeks to make a difference with some detail that makes it more original, such as the two-piece with which it was also seen at Eurovision, full of sequins by designer Isabel Zapardiez.
But that's not all, in his wardrobe there is also room for international firms such as Versace, Balenciaga or Mugler, which, although different, share a common point: helping to ensure that it does not go unnoticed.
When she gets off her heels, she prefers outfits with a more casual air where urban airs and athleisure predominate, or what is the same, sports trends beyond the gym. The oversize tracksuit in bright colors is one of its essentials, just like denim, whether in the form of overalls, dresses or simple trousers.
Accessories are also key to closing her outfits, especially sunglasses -which she has not taken off since she returned from Italy due to conjunctivitis- that contribute to making the result look much more 'glam'.
Beyond the strong tones, black is another of the great protagonists of her dressing room, always following her style formula of advocating making it her own with simple elements that make a difference, which can be from fabrics to studied accessories such as long gloves that are seen in the image.
There is no doubt that Chanel has a long way to go, and just as her musical repertoire will evolve, so will her wardrobe.