How did your career start?
When I was in high school, I studied humanities, but I never got along with it. In high school, I only knew that I wanted something from fashion and I didn't know what exactly. When I was looking for something to do in fashion in my home country, it was like I was looking for a waterfall in the middle of the desert. However, I started my fashion career. I knew it was stupid, but I just wanted to do it. All good things in life start with stupid things.
Tell us a little about this shoot.
There are places on earth where what you are doing is forbidden. Your dream is forbidden. It is as if dreaming is forbidden. Tradition orders how you should live, and if you don't obey their orders, they don't give you anything. These shots were born in the heart of all these bars.
The story behind this shoot depicts the Hanabandan ceremony of a rebel girl who doesn't let tradition hold her down. The Hanabandan ceremony is popular in some countries of the Middle East, and it is said that the night before marriage, there is a special ritual, such as putting henna on the hands and feet, washing the bride's feet in a metal container, and pouring gold as a gift into her right hand.
What inspires you?
My source of inspiration for this photograph was girls who don't fit into the framework of strict traditions. Girls who want to do things their own way. Girls for whom the tradition is the rule of prison bars. They try not to let where they were born decide how they behave. My source of inspiration was in the mirror.
Tell us about your creative plans.
I'm not saying that I want to be the best fashion creative director or create the best styles, but that I have a higher goal to direct my plans. I want people all over the world to know what things can be born from the heart of prohibitions. I want the whole world to know that the existence of dreams in life is like the existence of blood in the veins of the human body. Being a rebel is a lifestyle that makes you do something bigger than others' imagination.