London’s first attempt at an all-digital fashion week was admirable, but it laid bare just how important live events are for some designers.
There’s a first for everything, and rarely is the product or execution perfect. Just ask Leonardo da Vinci, Henry Ford and the Wright brothers.
Designers taking part in London’s first all-digital showcase have been delving deeper into their cultural backgrounds as they navigate the challenges of telling their stories online, and in film formats.
“There are hundreds of thousands of pieces out there. The scale is phenomenal,” said the designer who is repurposing old, unused military stock from the U.K. and Europe for a new collection called Raefound.
At Timberland’s “Freight-to-Table” dinner, the brand convened cross-industry players and talked sustainability, collaboration and more.
Waithe, who was in London to learn more about upcycling from Christopher Raeburn and Mercedes-Benz, is plotting a new documentary on sneaker heads and her first feature film “”Queen & Slim.”
Why are the London and Milan calendars shrinking, while Paris only gets bigger?
The refurbished building nods to sustainability, the Art Deco past and the digital future.
The award aims to connect over 12,000 players in the industry to support and drive sustainability strategies.
With a new role as Timberland’s creative director and his designer brother Graeme joining the business, Christopher Raeburn is ramping up his sustainability crusade.