On Sunday, Tom Van der Borght, a Belgian designer whose clothes one must “dare to wear”, made with recycled materials that “no one wants any more,” won the main prize at the fashion festival in Hyères, France.
Fancy slipping into a million-dollar dress for the modest sum of £65? It doesn't sound possible, but Singapore-based luxury label Republiqe may have the solution with its virtual haute couture clothing.
The Milan fashion powerhouse has significantly expanded its Prada Re-Nylon selection, offering ready-to-wear, footwear and accessories for men and women, underlining its commitment to a sustainable business model.
Next summer’s womenswear collections showcased in New York, London, Milan and Paris – digitally and on the catwalks - were heavily influenced by life in lockdown, hankering for comfort, minimalism and inclusion.
The British Fashion Council is introducing a new format for The Fashion Awards this year with the December 3 event to be digital “in light of the restrictions imposed on large scale events and travel”.
What is your definition of luxury? Most people would have a hard time agreeing, and a cleverly eclectic exhibition in the Musée des Arts Décoratifs in the Louvre entitled Luxes, which opens Thursday, redefines the term.
The 'Black History, Black Present and Black Future' campaign will include livestreams focused on Black culture and posts shared through the #myroots hashtag designed to celebrate TikTok's Black community.
Supima, in a smart response to the pandemic, staged its annual celebration Design Lab entirely online on Thursday, as the organization looked forward to its next participation at this month’s Hyères Festival.
Without question, this has been the strangest season in fashion in 50 years, where designers have been busy asking themselves what the point of their profession is. What the French call "une remise en question."
Paris had scores of presentations this season as many houses skipped runway events and organized appointments with designers, offering a chance to meet creators from the bohemian Marais to the posh 16th arrondissement.
With the line between women and men increasingly blurred in society, leave it to Nicolas Ghesquière to develop a fashion vernacular that addressed that slowly melting division in the final show at Paris Fashion Week.