Check back for the latest collections from Berlin Fashion Week.
Achtland: Oliver Lühr and Thomas Bentz have a penchant for preppy.
Alena Akhmadullina: The Russian designer once again took inspiration from her country’s fair tales.
Anja Gockel: Highlights included shaped tailored jackets and jewel-studded effects that worked best on short tops and pencil skirts.
Anne Gorke: Gorke’s fall collection, titled Yo, Madame, was simply meant to be fun.
Augustin Teboul: For the first time designers Annelie Augustin and Odély Teboul included color, a pinky beige, in their intricate crystal-encrusted designs.
Brachmann: Keeping true to the strong men’s wear season in Berlin, Jennifer Brachmann showed a triumphant first collection.
Dawid Tomaszewski: The Glamour-prone designer showed his tougher, somewhat less formal side for fall.
Dyn: “Studio 54 meets a modern, glamorous New Year’s Eve party,” was how Frida Homann described her first Berlin Fashion Week presentation.
Filippa K: The Swedish brand went a bit dressier for fall, sprucing up city coats, jackets and separates in tactile fabrics.
Perret Schaad: Johanna Perret and Tutia Schaad presented a concise selection of low-key looks that sometimes veered toward ho-hum.
Franzius: Stephanie Franzius’ bold photographic prints have won her a loyal Berlin following, and her first fashion week show didn’t disappoint.
Guido Maria Kretschmer: The red carpet designer was in fine form with a fall show that had his fans cheering.
Hien Le: Kicking off Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Berlin, Hien Le stayed true to his ultra-clean aesthetic.
Isabell de Hillerin: The designer showed a modestly sexy set of somber-toned jumpsuits and separates for fall.
Ivanman: Men’s wear designer Ivan Mandzukic’s meticulous tailoring was evident in all 13 looks of his show.
Juliaandben: Julia Heuse’s fall men’s and women’s collection reflected a surprisingly elegant sense of Berlin underground chic.
Kavier Gauche: The fall collection, entitled Everlasting Love, featured a milliner’s worth of oversize floppy fedoras and a liberal use of bows.
Kilian Kerner: The energetic Berliner showed an eclectic, often ungainly mix of sportswear-inspired separates and formal wear.
LaLa Berlin: Leyla Piedayesh’s knitted black-and-white message was clear as day.
Laurèl: Head of design Elisabeth Schwaiger loves to work the rock-chick aesthetic but that doesn’t make it timeless.
Lena Hoschek: The retro dirndl queen toned down the kitsch but turned up the heat for fall.
Mads Dinesen: The collection was inspired by the spirit of protest, and the Berlin-based Danish designer’s fashionably inflammatory presentation ended in rousing cheers.
Malaikaraiss: The designer made leather shine with boxy shifts and tops in gleaming green and black.
Marc Stone Men’s: Swiss men’s wear designer Marco Steiner, alias Marc Stone, worked with multiple blue shades from electric to peacock to light aqua.
Marina Hoermanseder: For her Berlin Fashion Week debut, the French-Austrian designer captivated with a blend of hard, bondage-inspired looks and softly beautiful, mostly wool separates.
Michalsky: While the designer likes to periodically change beats on the music front, his signature style is almost doggedly consistent.
Rike Feurstein: The designer made knitwear a feature in her first clothing collection.
Schacky and Jones: Claudia von Schacky’s presentation mixed the label’s trademark opulent furs with skinny leather pants, biker boots and bobble hats.
Schumacher: The designer’s easy glamour for fall included just a tinge of tough.
Sopopular: X marked the spot on a billowing flag that heralded the start of Daniel Blechman’s “War and Peace”-themed show.
Umasan: The presumably mood-setting modern dance troupe not only got in the way of the Umasan models and photographers, but distracted from some of the best black gear to be seen in Berlin this season.
Vladimir Karaleev: His strongest advances for fall were found in the deluxe cashmere coatings on women’s jacket/vest/tunic hybrids.
Vonschwanenfluegelpupke: Eleonore von Schwanenflügel and Stephanie Pupke’s print for fall was a teacup motif that was mixed, matched and pattern-blocked.