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Check back for the latest collections from Berlin Fashion Week.


Anne Gorke: The eco-friendly designer used a vibrant red-orange parrot print on playful summer dresses and separates done in sweatshirt jersey, hemp and crepe de chine.


Aleks Kurkowski: It was an all-black lineup at newcomer Aleks Kurkowski’s presentation, which showed the young designer taking an experimental approach to cut and detail.


Augustin Teboul: After last season’s foray into lighter tones, the designers were back in black.


Bianca Fleisch: Now in her second season, the Berlin designer staged an intimate presentation of her spring collection, named Nereide (or Sea Nymphs).

Jennifer Brachmann’s “post-classical” men’s wear brand is inspired by the former architect’s love of Bauhaus minimalism.


Dawid Tomaszewski: The Polish-born, Berlin-based designer was inspired by Russian constructivism and elements of Bauhaus, but has built a style all of his own.


Dorothee Schumacher: Formerly known as Schumacher, the Dorothee Schumacher collection was shown inside an unrestored church/art venue.


Dyn: Frida Homann’s spring collection for Dyn is not for wallflowers.

Franziska Michael: The designer is known for her tongue-in-cheek designs, but this season she seemed to be playing a bit too much for laughs and lost sight of wearability.


Frida Weyer: Frida Weyer sent out a parade of evening options suited for a cast of party girls, flower girls and even brides.


Guido Maria Kretschmer: Barbie was his muse for spring, thus 400 dolls were perched on guests’ seats for the show.

Hien Le:
The designer has always played it simple with clean lines, controlled contrasts, subtle tucks and folds and a gentle palette.

Holy Ghost: Comprised of many relaxed daytime looks, the Holy Ghost show was staged at the Supermarket Concept store at the Bikini Berlin hotel.

Ioana Ciolacu: A 2013 London College of Fashion graduate, Ciolacu presented graceful silk separates with graphic hand-drawn bird and plant prints.

Irene Luft: This season, the designer showed her trademark slinky lace gowns in nude, ivory and black.


Isabell de Hillerin: This season saw a new polish with a more refined version of her contemporary handcrafted styles.


Ivanman: Bright blue was the starting point for men’s wear designer Ivan Mandzukic, who was inspired by portrait paintings of the Thirties.


Julian Zigerli: Berlin Fashion Week got started with Julian Zigerli’s men’s wear show, a digital display inspired by the aesthetics of Photoshop.

Kilian Kerner: Kilian Kerner’s “pop religion” collection catered to saints and sinners.


Lala Berlin: Illusion & Delusion was the name of Leyla Piedayesh’s spring collection, a theme centered on the idea of “mirages in the urban desert.”


Laurèl: Elisabeth Schwaiger seemed to be channeling caftan days and macramé nights.


Lena Hoschek: African inspiration is one the early trends at Berlin Fashion Week and it surprisingly showed up on the runway of Austrian retro-queen Lena Hoschek.


Malaikaraiss: Malaika Raiss may have named her collection Wild at Heart, but it was in fact more of the mild variety.


Marc Cain: This season Karin Veit, the brand’s design director for nearly four decades, brought out some more subdued city looks.

Marina Hoermanseder: The designer worked in a pastel palette that largely stripped the fetish vibe of her orthopedic-inspired looks, making some of them downright cute.


Michael Sontag: One of Berlin’s most cerebral and serious designers, Michael Sontag introduced a new sense of ease and even dishabille with his spring collection.


Michalsky: Berlin designer Michael Michalsky once again had his men and women following very different beats.


Perret Schaad: Johanna Perret and Tutia Schaad dared the elements to stage their Perret Schaad show in what could have been the very sodden garden of the Kronprinzenpalais.


Rike Feurstein: For her second clothes collection, titled “Drowning,” Berlin milliner-turned-fashion designer Rike Feurstein proved she’s not afraid to make waves.

Sissi Goetze: “Mediterranean mixed with American b-boys,” is how the Berlin-based men’s wear designer summed up her collection.

Sopopular: With “Wasteland” as a theme, Daniel Blechman’s Sopopular collection was inspired by tribes and gangs and meant to look post-apocalyptic.


Vektor: Esmod Berlin International University of Art for Fashion graduates Kristina Puljan and Martin Eichler played to the stadium with their sportswear-driven debut Vektor collection.

Vladimir Karaleev: With his spring collection, Vladimir Karaleev managed to pile it on and still stay light.


Umasan: Like many of Germany’s emerging and independent young labels, the Umasan designers tend to do what they do best, and do it over and over again.

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