Ahluwalia, Art School, Saul Nash, Central Saint Martins, Matty Bovan, Molly Goddard, Bianca Saunders, Vivienne Westwood, Miles George Daniel, Burberry, JordanLuca, Simone Rocha, JW Anderson...
After a busy year, sustainably-minded designer Priya Ahluwalia presents her biggest and most accomplished collection to date, transcending time, borders and generations.
There’s a palpable confidence in Eden Loweth’s second season at the helm of his brand since the departure of his partner. This season, there’s a refined attitude and a broader spectrum of political messaging throughout.
Making clothes for men to move, the innovative designer places emphasis on reimagining the needs and wants of his wearer. This season, he takes his vision to new heights, with a personal narrative.
If this year’s AW21 shows are anything to go by, men in skirts are here to stay – even if you’re not Harry Styles. But are we even close to seeing the average bloke in a knee-length number?
Based between Los Angeles and London, the Central Saint Martins graduate draws inspiration from the Powerpuff Girls and Charlie’s Angels to create dynamic, seductive garments balancing camp sensibilities and girl power.
The London designer birthed her brand in lockdown via Instagram, creating reworked masterpieces that are “bigger than just clothes or aesthetics”.
Bleach founder Alex Brownsell’s guide to wearing your heart on your head this Valentine’s Day.
Born and raised in Michigan, the Central Saint Martins graduate designer uses sustainable techniques to create future-facing pieces inspired by a thwarted competitive running career.
This alt-homeware brand is sewing and stuffing off-the-wall objects to spruce up your pad, while also providing some much needed lockdown stress relief.
French Renaissance influences and harsh, dark details characterise a politically-driven AW21 collection. Contrastingly, though, the light could be nearer than we had hoped.
Knitting ain’t just for nans, and Alicia Robinson is proving it head on. A disruptor at heart, the designer draws from rebellious subcultures of Britain’s hazy past to create bold new statements, challenging common knitwear tropes in 2021.
The London skate brand is back with a selection of premium outdoorsy get-ups, perfect for spring. Bring on the sunshine.
Heads up: Instagram milliners Benny Andallo, Puer Deorum, Creature Featur3 and Ed Curtis are spearheading an outlandish headgear renaissance.
If, like us, you’re missing your local boozer, get this Great British Pub-inspired casualwear down your gullet instead. Fusing culture, community and pool, this brand is the fix you’ve been looking for.
This season, Virgil Abloh follows a stream of designers tapping into the digitally reliant world of today with a first-time co-ed collection feeling as present as ever.
The Latinx designer draws heavily on his Peruvian heritage to make clothes which call for higher visibility, representation and, above all, a good time.
Kim Jones’ debut Fendi couture show as creative director saw him merge British romanticism with the ornate origins of the Italian house, with deeply historical references feeling ever more contemporary.
With mass CCTV watching our every move, this emerging University of Westminster fashion student uses Google Maps to create fashion that toys with perception.
Jewellers like Clova Rae-Smith, Juanita Care, Joshua Myszczynski and Gabby Elan have sunk their teeth into the art of grill-making. As lockdown drags on, THE FACE explores how social media is changing the way we view mouth bling in 2021.
Wales Bonner, 1017 Alyx 9SM, Y/Project, Loewe, Hermès, GmbH, Dior, Isabel Marant, Louis Vuitton, JW Anderson and Prada.
The artistic director's AW21 Dior Men's collection hones in on the ceremony of the everyday. Think: extreme opulence with a flourish of subversion that explores the cross-pollination between fashion and art.
The French house’s AW21 menswear collection references the day-dreaming haze of, well, right now – when the closest we’ll get to freedom is bouncing wall-to-wall around our living rooms.