Remember when you used to blow up balloons as a kid and laugh as they deflated and made that farting sound? Well, take that and make it fashion. 

The models in one fashion design student's showcase dove out of deflating balloons and have transfixed the internet with the avant garde design. 

In one of the weirdest fashion moments of the year, the models at the Central Saint Martins fashion show looked like giant balloon animals walking down the runway. The looks have been highly regarded among the fashion community, and they even won the student the "Young Talent" award at the show. 

The bubbles deflate and reveal an entirely complete look. 

This lilac bubble dress called "Mauve" deflated and transformed into a cropped top and matching skirt. The hypnotizing design changes with every deflation, according to the designer. The rubber material used to create the looks was sourced from local Sri Lankan rubber growers, according to Teen Vogue

These looks are just the beginning for Norwegian designer Fredrik Tjaerandsen. 

After his show, the young designer posted a message of gratitude to his Instagram. "Thank you so very much for all of your kind and heart-warming response to my collection shown yesterday," he wrote.

"I would like to thank everyone that has helped me this year! I feel so incredibly grateful to be surrounded by such an amazingly talented group of friends, family and professionals."

Each dress has its own individual air pressure system, so the model controls the air flow. 

The models determine when they will release the air and reveal their dress on the runway. The dresses are nearly seamless and are entirely connected from the bubble to the dress underneath. 

Tjaerandsen told Teen Vogue, “It was very important for me that everything is connected in the garment. The garment within and the bubble is all in one piece, and I designed it to have as few seams as possible. When the dress deflates it will always drape differently, which depending on what happens in this moment.”

The designer won the Central Saint Martins L'Oréal Pro Talent Award for his designs. 

The looks were well received among the fashion community. W magazine, Vogue, Paper, and Love Magazine all gave the show rave reviews. Tjaerandsen also won two prestigious awards at the show, including the Young Talent Award and L'Oréal's Pro Talent Award. 

Love Magazine followed his successful show's runway debut. 

"Super, super stressed and anxious. Like, there are just so many things that could go wrong, but I am really excited," he revealed to the magazine ahead of his show. The unconventional material was an inspired and risky choice that certainly paid off. He also revealed the inspiration behind his design — foggy childhood memories and becoming sentient. 

The abstract design had a meaningful message behind the quirky and amusing look. 

The student designer said that his looks were based on the idea of sentience. He said that the bubbles symbolize the foggy memories he doesn't remember from his early childhood, and the emergence from the bubbles portrays his coming to understand the world. Mostly his designs were done in vibrant bright colors, but this black ensemble was a stark contrast. 

His avant-garde creations baffled and mesmerized audiences at the show and people on social media. 

Viral memes took off from the designer's out-of-the-box looks, but mostly people were just transfixed by the way the giant bubbles morphed into complete ensembles right there on the runway. Some people questioned the use of plastic on the runway and called it unethical and not environmentally conscious. Overall, however, the runway show was just an artistic moment for fashion.