“Fifties explorers in the mountains, searching for enlightenment and finding Shangri-La” is how Marjan Pejoski, he of Björk’s swan-dress infamy, described his fall collection of clothes inspired by his four Hs: Holiness, Hinduism, Himalayas and Hockey. Pejoski blended Sadhu spiritual monks, Sanskrit typography and the swastika, which appears through many Eastern cultures as an auspicious symbol. He interpreted it into intricately worked pieces in a monochrome palette — even the models were painted gray. In its most impressive incarnation, it appeared in silver leather laser cuts, appliquéd onto a huge black bomber jacket.

“Fifties explorers in the mountains, searching for enlightenment and finding Shangri-La” is how Marjan Pejoski, he of Björk’s swan-dress infamy, described his fall collection of clothes inspired by his four Hs: Holiness, Hinduism, Himalayas and Hockey. Pejoski blended Sadhu spiritual monks, Sanskrit typography and the swastika, which appears through many Eastern cultures as an auspicious symbol. He interpreted it into intricately worked pieces in a monochrome palette — even the models were painted gray. In its most impressive incarnation, it appeared in silver leather laser cuts, appliquéd onto a huge black bomber jacket.

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