LFW; So Far…

By Jo Phillips

We will be keeping you posted as shows happen at LFW looking at what we will be wearing for spring/summer 2023. Image Abi Perkins

The Daniel W. Fletcher

The Daniel w. Fletcher’s spring/summer 2023 collection opens London Fashion Week at The Londoner Hotel with an all-black morning suit rendered in British wool and worn with a singular armband in a solemn tribute to Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II.

The show is a homage to the figures past and present that have made London their home and a place of global intrigue and impact. King’s Road punks, the late-night characters of Soho, Savile Row tailors, those in the home stand from Finsbury Park to Stamford Bridge, and the suited gents of The City. Their Majesties across the decades in their inner-city palaces. This influence comes not from a singular time frame or generation, but an amalgamation of a city that continues to weave a narrative that is felt and observed the world over.

.©Chris Yates/ Chris Yates Media


Sometimes a woman dresses to meet the requirements of an occasion. Other times, she reaches for her most dazzling pieces to live up to her own mood. For Temperley London’s Spring ‘23 collection, that mood is one of celebration – of anything-goes spontaneity and maximalist display in all manner of jewel-like settings. Revelry sets the tone for a range animated by the romance of antiquity and bygone eras.

Suzani embroideries, mirrorball sequins, romantic lace and sharp tailoring all have roles to play. The colour palette reflects the unrestrained but elegant mood, with powerful reds, elegant monochromes and energising contrasts and clashes in the prints and knits. The key print, layering dramatically oversized tulips over a world map, further nods to travel in ancient times.

A meeting point between East and West, the original melting pot for new ideas and innovations. Research into Central Asian decorative techniques gave rise to the Suzani story: a set of dresses deploying a form of embroidery steeped in tradition and symbolism. Historically, Suzani pieces were embroidered by women and handed down from mother to daughter, design features include linear sequins traced around the edges with bugle beads.

Bora Aksu

For SS23 Bora Aksu presents an anachronistic dreamscape, a collection inspired by the work of the enigmatic artist and writer Henry Darger as well as the fanciful imaginings of Marcel Dzama. SS23 explores the relationship between innocence and perversion, delivering pieces that toe the line between the delicate and the resolute. Aksu takes Darger’s ‘In the Realms of the Unreal’ as the foundation for this season, delivering his signature playful style and exquisite tailoring in juxtaposition with an altogether darker outlook.

SS23 sees the figures of the ‘Vivian Girls’ from Darger take centre stage as heroines in a world of violence. The central role of innocence and childhood carries through from Darger’s work into the collection itself, allowing Aksu to further explore the ideas of escapism and folkloric storytelling introduced in previous seasons. The work of Marcel Dzama plays an equally important role this season, particularly in the colour palette, taken directly from the mature joy expressed in his work.

The introduction of 1930s-style military jackets, trench coats and shirting presents a blend of Aksu’s signature tailoring style with a harsher, more masculine aesthetic.

Visually, the motifs of bats, polka dots, horns and military millinery adorn pieces throughout the collection. Each of these is taken from the work of Darger and Dzama, each symbolises an aspect of female maturity. From the nameless joys of childhood through to the traumas of adolescence and the masculine influences of adulthood. Also, see natural tones of navy are taken from Dzama’s illustrations while Darger’s story of childhood loss is represented through the buttercreams and soft pink shades.

This softness is carried through the collection through both colour and detail; silk satins and taffetas adorn ethereal dresses and sharp suits alike. , reminding us that through all of Aksu’s collections the joy of expression lies at the heart of his creative process. Bora Aksu continue his search for unloved and unused fabrics, finding rolls of rejected limited quantity designs and damaged materials. Each of these fabrics has been lovingly incorporated through the collection, resulting in the demi-couture style that is the brand’s signature.

Mark Fast

Catwalk Photographer – Stefan Knauer

The vigour of a new season takes inspiration from the moody party people who inspired last season’s collection, Fast’s typical neon motifs travel through the decades to penetrate the zeal of the 80s fitness scenes. Desires of comfort within personal bodily physique merge with desires for bodily physicality, presenting a range centring on acceptance of one’s own self and embracement of everybody. Steering stereotypical associations of 80s aerobics classes and morphing them.

Laces and strings are pulled taught, ever-evolving signature bodycon is on show and glimpses the latest shoe technology devised by Fast. Beneath the colourful graffiti prints, under the knitted hoods and behind the Mark Fast monograms are the personas of the club. Fast’s customised trainers-into-heels embody the hard- worker of the daytime who turns into the bon-viveur of the nighttime.

Flirty stone-washed denim skirts, paired with ruched elasticated-denim pieces while sportswear-chic items accentuate the physicality and power of the wearer themselves.


Eiko Yamazawa was a female photographer who studied in the U.S during 1920s. Best known for her photographs that resemble abstract paintings, she continued to create for over half a century paving the way for other female photographers in Japan.
Yamazawa’s series What I Am Doing [watashi no gendai (“my contemporary moment”) in the original Japanese title]
portrays subjects that she found interesting in her daily life, through black and white, color, and abstract images,to create a strong impression of the “contemporary”. Inspired by her dedication to making experimental works and communicating with artists overseas, I wanted to create a collection where our visions of the contemporary would overlap. The collection is presented in video format with an original composition by contemporary composer Eiko Ishibashi. Three women, working in different genres and across time have come together to create a contemporary moment.

Masha Popova

The Spring/Summer 2023 collection is anchored by the label’s signature appliqué and off-kilter approach to denim separates. An energetic spirit moves throughout the garments: trippy oil spill-inspired graphics, and tyre marks – reminiscent of the effects of a car drifting – are reverse-printed onto jersey T-shirts to mimic an embossed finish.

Hero denim pieces include intricately draped jackets equipped with power shoulders, star and slash-adorned flared jeans with cut-out details at the hip, and platform knee-high boots covered in creased blue jeans. The line-up is finished off with a variety of voluminous designs that feature low-rise denim maxi skirts with eye-catching fishtail accents in the back.

©Chris Yates/ Chris Yates Media

Noon By Noor

The collection is realised in a simple and natural colour palette: Pale Pink, Mint Green, Stone, Navy and Ivory, leaving plenty of room to play on texture and form best appreciated in hand. Utilitarian details and oversized shapes are infused with transparencies and elements of lightness and softness. Beautifully engineered sportswear-inspired shapes and sculptural layers sit alongside dresses and tops with dainty crisscross strap-tie open-back detailing. Subtle lingerie details are used throughout the collection.

Helen Kirkum

“My goal has always been to create an easy-to-wear, everyday sneaker with a rich material story behind it,” shares Kirkum. “To create something that we recognise but are not used to seeing. The stories of the materials are deeply ingrained within each pair, with layers of memories and textures. As always with our studio, I wanted to create the feeling of bespoke-ness, so each one is still unique.”

S.S Daley

Love, longing, gender, class: for spring/summer 2023, S.S. Daley looks at the letters between Vita Sackville-West and Violet Trefusis, queer women who navigated patriarchal confines of aristocratic English society. Daley uses their words from the 1910s and 20s to continue his exploration of privilege and power today, introducing new pieces that work across gender for the ever-evolving S.S. Daley world.“In their letters, there’s a sketch of Vita and Violet arm-in-arm, walking around the south of France. They’re all in black, Vita in a tuxedo, and it’s this moment of connection when the tone of their letters is increasingly sad, when they cannot be with one another. The emotion of that moment fills this whole collection,” says Steven Stokey-Daley.


For SS23, KNWLS finds comfort in the signatures that make up its foundational wardrobe. Miniskirts, bias-cut slips, pleated shirt-dresses and a worn in Tencel trench coat in acid-washed denim exude a warm familiarity; faded plaids and flickers of damask-print jersey return in aquatic blues and greens. The hardiness of corset shorts, bodices and cropped flight jackets is tempered by their materiality – seemingly worn-in leathers, biscuit-y shearlings and honey-hued suedes.

There’s a daintiness to fine waffle knit slip dresses and ultra-stretch miniskirts with flounced hems, and the laced-on cap sleeves of bleached umber floral tops flutter with the wearer’s step. Elsewhere, lacing zigzags across the open flanks of swishy flamenco flares and the open torsos of a svelte black jersey catsuit and halter neck bralettes, tying about the body into wispy bows.

An aviator a coat in a dry, denim-like wool conveys stern elegance, and the armor-like Claw jacket – the brand’s signature corseted leather piece – returns in a faded indigo treatment.

Slashed gowns in diaphanous black gauze and bleached floral jersey – glinting with Swarovski crystals – emanate 00s starlet elegance. Their sparkle is echoed in this season’s sunglasses created in collaboration with Andy Wolf, and a pair of crocheted trousers that jangle with ‘bleached’ sequins, echoing this season’s faded denim wash.

Dilara Findikoglu

Dilara Findikoglu is a contemporary womenswear designer based in London who founded her namesake brand in 2016. She is an influential voice in steering together subcultural elements and infusing these with important and timely social commentary on feminism, religion and politics.

Her designs boast a completely unique perspective on luxury fashion, blending artisan traditions and techniques with punk and mentality executed with the highest attention to quality, detail and couture sensibility. They are worn by the likes of Bella Hadid, Maisie Williams, Madonna, Rihanna and Kylie Minogue.

With her SS23 collection, “Freedom is a Two Edged Sword”, the designer runs us through her own personal journey of spiritual freedom and re-birth.

Edward Crutchley

“Πάντα ῥεῖ” (Everything always flows). 

This fragment, attributed to Heraclitus of Ephesus, who, in his susceptibility to melancholia went on to bear the title “the weeping philosophy”, shall serve as a premie for our brief, but a collective sojourn. Within the unexplored waters of change, it is impossible for any human to step into the same waters twice, as Heraclitus enlightens us:

Sea contra land, flow contra rigidity, myth contra realism, relieving amorphousness contra constricting framework, otherness contra conformity. 

The ancient Greeks had an intricate relationship with the ever-changing sea. While a resource, a spring of power, the sea’s otherness, its ever-changing unpredictable nature, brute force and indomitable will were feared. 

At their core, many stories within Greek mythology are about interpersonal conflict. A solution is often a form of metamorphosis. Liminal beings, bestowed with the power of transition or change act as bearers of resolution. Unlike humans, their very essence allows them to shift through contrasting realms: the mortal and the divine. Land and sea.

Proteus (Πρωτεύς), a liminal being that not only dwells in but also embodies rivers and oceanic bodies of water exemplify this. When revealed to the human eye, Proteus takes on the “Old man of the Sea” form, when concealed he enjoys the epithet of (God of) “elusive sea change”. And while he bears the gift of prophecy, in his reluctance to share it with humanity, Proteus’s shape shifts. Proteus will only enlighten those seeking to know the only constant (which is change) if they are able to catch him mid-metamorphosis.

©Maja Smiejkowska

Chopova Lowena

Tradiotnal fabrics wrapped with helaign crystals, tradtion from bulgaria wraps arouind this colelctionMultiple layers checks pleasts patches of colour and print amase in on. Soft agaisnt hard, suiting sits with flowing, bows with pleats.

Paria Farzaneh

Sarah Regensburger

Molly Goddard

I was thinking about red carpets pre-internet. These are images I love and often go to for inspiration, dressing felt more for the party and for yourself. Much more casual, laid back. No step and repeat and no posing. People looked like they were out to have fun.
Charles James is always a source of inspiration, he strove for perfection which isn’t something I’m interested in but more the exploration of creating shapes on the body, changing proportions of the body — that element inspired this season, pushing fabrics to their extremes, utilising the qualities of each fabric and letting it do the work. There is juxtaposition in the fabric choices, intricately cut evening dresses in cotton, ball-gowns in jersey.

I wanted the staging of the show to feel like a break from relentless scrolling, the experience of watching in person is different to seeing it online — slower, messier, more spacious.

Photography Ben Broomfield.

Paolo Carzana

A thought jotted onto a piece of paper at night. An idea, a fear, a hope, a love, a pleat, a wish, a memory. The walls of Paolo Carzana’s studio at Sarabande chronicle all of these things. His latest body of work is the result of a vivid purification, a flowering of both emotional and artisanal terrain.


Photo by Shane Anthony Sinclair/BFC/Getty Images

After two seasons of ruminating on the emotional turmoil that has blighted recent years, FEBEN finds strength and levity in spirituality. Drawing inspiration from age-old divination methods, tarot cards among them, THE READ – the brand’s SS23 collection – reveals that there is no one way to read the cards that life has dealt you. It is, ultimately, your perspective on them that will light the path you go on to tread. 

The sartorial range of the FEBEN woman is expanded with gusto, mirroring the multitudes contained within her. An architecturally constructed coat in nightshade wool – with a slanting hem, complex darting at the breast and a concealed martingale back – sits next to a strapless corset minidress in PVC-coated scarlet tweed. The carefree flirtiness of micro bandeau tops and scintillating beaded slips – a product of Feben’s longstanding collaboration with artisans in Accra, Ghana – is counterposed by the severe sensuality of elongated, belted tunics and a signature Twist dress in inky black, double-breasted men’s suiting, and shorts and trousers in undulating bonded jersey.


Designers Chi Hong and Orbit Lin from Taiwan make up the label oqLiq and for Spring/Summer Aura protection, brought the brand’s mission of wearable confidence and culture to life this London Fashion Week.

Aura protection is a layer of invisible biological wave magnetic field around the human body, which becomes an extension of consciousness like a kind of garment. It is a kind of value explored in the final home in the oqLiq universe. After the homeland was ruined, how to rebuild home and choose the so-called truly important things should be thought about, which brings out the concept of self-protection which is just like armor. It is like the explanation of the world “Gang Qi” which means justices in Chinese characters, presenting a kind of righteousness, an energy field which is as valuable as the soul, just like evolution, is faith and protection.

Aura is like an invisible barbed wire, presenting a protective totem, and RIPSTOP, which is the military ripstop force fabric, combines into an invisible camouflage with textures of all kinds to project the concept of overall protection this season, running through the theme.

This season, using NIKE as the attire’s semiotic theme, weaving the Chinghsing tea culture into the fashion show while extending the spirit of Taiwan’s tea to London; using Hundr proprietary metal coating technology from semiconductor processes, for ultra-lightweight Radiax® titanium insulation that retains body heat and efficiently accelerate body warmth. The event invites Taiwan’s technology and art team, IF Plus, along with Lim Giong modern electric music that not only retains traditional Pingtung Manjhou folk music flavor, but also gives it a new flair through superlative sound mixing.

Rixo ‘Postcards from Goa’.

As a tribute to Her Majesty The Queen, co-founders Henrietta Rix and Orlagh McCloskey presented pieces from the collection that paid homage to the iconic style Her Majesty was known for across the globe. Beautiful colour block matching jacket and dress sets in vibrant colours were showcased.

“I was so deeply saddened with the news of Her Majesty’s passing; she was a truly extraordinary woman who unwaveringly dedicated herself selflessly to serve her country and her people with dignity and grace. Our presentation today has been adapted to mark our respect for everything Her Majesty did for us.” Henrietta Rix, RIXO Co-founder

RIXO’s SS23 collection was inspired by a trip to Goa, founder Orlagh McCloskey fell in love with the Fontainhas area, also known as Goa’s Latin quarter. Whilst there, the similarities to RIXO’s brand DNA within the intricate ceramics and tile patterns and bright, bold buildings in the town were noticed. Tiles influenced the signature hand-painted prints, as well as the sea-think painted seahorses, shells & beautiful suns. Block prints were a new focus for the designers, with this collection featuring more solids than any previous, shown in bold colours. See an introduction to more structured dresses with matching jackets, in addition to feminine shirts paired with matching skirts. RIXO has introduced new detailing within this collection, featuring elegant rose corsages, lace trims, sweetheart necklines and crochet.


Paul & Joe

A true ode to life and nature; the Spring-Summer 2023 collection designed by Sophie Mechaly invites us to be enchanted. Here, the clothes grow and bloom in a secret garden where chimeral bestiary, enchanted seas and wild grass are illustrated like paintings, poetically magical and mystical. Magical mushrooms are embroidered and printed on luxuriant silks,  evoking the decadent symbolism and imagination of 19th-century English literature. Like a Lewis Caroll Wonderland tale, embroidered maxi flowers bloom on long organza skirts.

The positive energy instilled by this captivating garden is also translated through colours ranging from Limoncello yellow to pistachio green, marshmallow pink to coral orange and hot pink. This season also sees the transformation of the suit. Light yellow and sea-blue dyes are enhanced by a touch of lamé combined with coordinated skirts. Strapless dresses take on the shape of a heart. Printed stripes hypnotize the fluid movement of silk georgette. Driven by a refreshing candour and innocence, the collection summons childhood, giving free rein to spontaneity, facetiousness, curiosity, and creativity. These are the “Almighty” masters of this summer wardrobe, signed Paul & Joe.

Eudon Choi

The designer takes us back to the South of France. Titled Baiser Salé (Salty Kiss) the collection covers the theme of ‘Love’ transporting us to the legendary French Riviera. Known for balmy summer days, picturesque beaches and rustic countryside, the South of France conveys a sense of freedom an idyllic location where summer romances start and end, and where the vibrant seascape is alive both day and night.

For SS23 effortlessly delves into gender-fluid wear, by combining inspiration from 1930s beachwear with traditional men’s clothing. This focus on silhouette translates into a pleasant sense of dynamism across the collection. The resulting clothes are roomier and imbued with a carefree summer feel with a lightness throughout.

The collection features oversized unisex jackets that can be cinched at the waist, a machine-pleated sheer dress with voluminous sleeves, a lace poncho that can be worn back-to-front, and a pair of big palazzo pants that capture the mood of the summer attire ever-present in the French Riviera. In an homage to French artist Jean Cocteau, the collection also features an illustrative print, evocative of Cocteau’s work at La Villa Tatouée, located in Saint-Jean-Cap-Ferrat, where he embellished every corner of the house with drawings of sensual Neo-Greek, male faces, with straight noses and the eye of a dead fish.

While the collection’s colour palette primarily focuses on neutral shades, splashes of bold colour feature that echo the landscape of the South of France. Bursts of tangerine orange, deep ocean blue and taffy pink echo beach towels and parasols brightly scattered on a sandy beach, while tones of anise and olive greens appear occasionally, reminding one of the verdant French landscape. Elsewhere, lace and ivory embroidered flowers on navy fabrics as well as Breton stripes evoke the beach attire in the South of France in the 1930s. Silver mesh fabric and sailor collar details in the collection offer a playful reference to the sea.

Continuing a collaboration with bag company LOUIS QUATORZE, this season EUDON CHOI expands the range of designs. This time, the bags are inspired by details from 1930’s furniture focusing on brass clasps, metallic bag handles and graphics from vintage posters where one can recognise distinctive features of the iconic Savon de Marseille.

Leo Carlton

Leo Carlton combines VR sculpts, 3D scanning and printing with a test-lab of biomaterials. A transparent exploration into the convergence of the digital and physical realms with sustainable and renewable realities. Using 3D scans of a head, face or body lends to a bespoke process where using technology and natural plant based materials produces a wearable and ecologically-friendly outcome. This process is inclusive of all bodies. The brand sets out to be a solution focused voice for education, debate, aspiration, inspiration and accountability. Leo hopes the work can be a positive proof of implementing and aiming for circular economies.

Pam Hogg

Huishan Zhang

The classical romance of past seasons makes way for a more graphic approach to silhouette; couture through a utopian lens. Think minimalistic Cheongsams and shift dresses with asymmetric volumes that kick out at the hip, turning wardrobe classics into new hybrids. Gowns have simplicity too. Stripped of excess detail, the focus is entirely on the geometric shapes of an A-line or caped silhouette.

An advanced metropolis at nightfall with its neon cityscape, which you can see in the palette this season. Reds, greens, oranges and yellows all come electrified. Feathers seem to be lit from within; artificial colour combinations illuminate skirts, dresses and separates.

Throughout the collection, functional zips and tabs are used as ornamentation – new markers of this reduced language. And where more traditional hand-embellishments do appear they read like binary code twinkling as they process on sheer knits, or the crystal and paillette clusters on a series of unlined sequin looks that feel like microchips.

Patterns are also put under the microscope. What was once a tweed is magnified to such a degree that it becomes a macro gingham. While the season’s floral patterns are flattened to such a point that they feel almost photocopied. The inspiration for these prints comes from ‘2046’, a futuristic epic about love, loss and longing that mixes sci-fi with period drama.

“I’ve been feeling very intrigued by the idea of how my vision of women’s clothes will evolve in the future. But I don’t want to wait. I want to find out now.”

Huishan Zhang

Tran Hung

The concept for Spring Summer 23 is taken from nature’s romantic florals with inspiration ranging from classic Roses to Poppies and Chrysanthemums, the collection brings together the beauty and colour palette of Spring Summer blossoms. The sleek silhouettes introduce a sexy and elegant take, whilst being paired alongside the exquisite craftsmanship and handling of opulent materials it creates a collection synonymous with Tran Hung’s recognisable style. As well as presenting his ready-to-wear womenswear, this season also sees the launch of Tran Hung’s luxury menswear line, with elegant and modern style being held at the forefront of the collection. 

Tran Hung is proud to be a Vietnamese fashion brand working towards developing an ethical and sustainable fashion house, the designer continues to pave the way in sustainable fashion in Vietnam and contributing to a more sustainable fashion future with this Spring Summer 23 collection. The use of high quality and environmentally friendly materials are prevalent in Tran’s collections, with Vietnam silk, tulle and taffeta building the base of his signature fabrics.  Ninety percent of the raw materials that Tran Hung uses are environmentally friendly and ethically sourced. Alongside this, all of Tran Hung’s  designs are completely handcrafted with high-quality Swarovski and Miyuki beads. 

©Chris Yates/ Chris Yates Media

L Saha

The thought process has been to envision human beings evolving into vastly more conscious, in-tune, instinctive and innocent beings, who are ‘Guardians’ of Planet Earth. Unlike the technologically connected- constantly distracted humans that we are today, sɛrəf embodies the qualities and power of the human mind and its super-consciousness. 

The highlights of the show include 100% handwoven dresses that have been made at our atelier in London, using natural fibres and fabrics that are not only exceptional quality but also low impact in the way they have been made and are designed to have minimal environmental footprint throughout their entire lifecycle. 


The SS23 Collection has inspired new and original pairings of fabrics to unique and individual designs that embody the notion of both sophistication and youth. Matchmaking various fabric combinations such as sequins and tweed has allowed the collection to elevate itself as well as pioneer a new path for creativity and confidence when it comes to coordinating fabrics within the design. The designer plays with classical silhouettes and fabrics such as gingham or tweed but then contrasts them with metallic veils or sequin details, all working together to create a contemporary and captivating collection that is unlike any other. The designer also features several playful capes with detailed embroidery and memorable colours. The SS23 Collection embodies craftsmanship and encourages the viewer to focus on the subtle details that tie together the looks such as defined sleeves, soft feathers and Elastic spandex accents.

The RUE AGTHONIS SS23 collection continues to represent the brand’s sentiment of: ‘Love, Quality and Positive Beauty’ throughout its design. They continue to represent an appreciation for oneself, through bravery and beauty, reminding us to be our most optimistic selves, making sure we always search for the sparkles that life has to offer and keeping hold of our youthful wonder and creativity even as we grow up.

Taefita by Keiyan Wong

©Chris Yates/ Chris Yates Media

Poster Girl

Photography Abi Perkins

Paul Costelloe

Photography by Abi Perkins


©Chris Yates/ Chris Yates Media

The Spring/Summer 2023 collection by JU-NNA presents a landscape where structure and fluidity can co-exist. The interface between linear geometric shapes and the spontaneous nature of doodles is explored through brand-new prints and a focus on pastel hues. Experimentation runs through every seam with dissonant fabrics of neoprene and silk juxtaposed to combine Tokyo street style’s bold yet casual originality with the femininity and luxury of a JU-NNA design.

This collection remains dedicated to the traditional Japanese Shibori heritage. These traditional aesthetics are processed by Asian artisans on organic cotton and linen materials and in 3D on recycled polyester and silk to provide a structural yet delicate and sustainable backdrop to the collection—a modern twist on classic traditional art.

Syra J.

SYRA J. is a contemporary Hong Kong womenswear whose image,
quality fit and workmanship bridge every woman’s fashion fantasy to their
reality. The brand believes that fashion is art and art is an expression and
they stand for female empowerment through their clothes.

The SS23 collection draws inspiration from the designer’s personal
experience and relationship with a close family member. The collection
shares healing energy and is dedicated to the designer’s aunty, whose
vigour for life and beauty in all forms was an inspiration.

The collection features a large use of transparency that embraces and
enhances each beautiful human body. Embellishing with appliqué florals
and jewelled accents, this inspiration is a combination of the beauty of
nature’s paradise and the mystic powers of the universe, all which come
together to heal and open a new chapter of love!

On|Off – Taskin Goec

Goecs work ethic has catapulted his notoriety as a master of mixed reality fashion, a hybrid designer with an equally shared workflow across the digital and physical. Qualities On|Offs Founder, Lee Lapthorne spotted the instant he met and fell in love with his work.

In a world where we live simultaneously in digital and physical space it is impossible to separate the two, they are heavily influenced by each other. For Goec, this is a time of transition: The metaverse is a space where you choose surroundings, you connect to your tribes. In physical reality, we do not always get to live in our favourite neighbourhood or exclusively move in safe spaces. Taskin Goecs view is not focused on technological innovation, but the democratic aspect of fashion in the metaverse. A safe space to wear whatever you want, creating a physical iteration of your dream wardrobe.

Claudia Wang


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