Get ready for London Fashion Week with us.

London Fashion Week is peeking, and we’re here for everything you need to look out for.


Daniel Lee’s deubt Burberry collection is going to be the main highlight of London Fashion Week. Lee, who is succeeding Ricardo Tisci for Burberry has already revealed the brand’s new look, which could likely signal the death of the Sans Serif Logo.  

Meanwhile, the return of the equestrian knight pays tribute to the brand’s archive, where the logo also feature the Latin word “prorsum” meaning “forwards”. Burberry’s prompt return to the top of Britishness under Lee, an Englishman, perhaps comes as no surprise, although his show on the Feb 20 will paint a clearer picture of his long-term vision.

photo : Burberry

Daniel Lee’s first creative expression for Burberry. Photo: Burberry

Oxfam Fashion Fighting Poverty 2023

Oxfam will be starting London Fashion Week on 16 February with a show styled by the one and only Bay Garnett.

Garnett, a pioneer of secondhand fashion, has famously dressed Kate Moss in pieces she had found in charity and vintage shops for a shoot in British Vogue in 2003. A banana-print top featured in the shoot, which Garnett found in NYC, even went on to inspire Chloé’s spring/summer 04 collection.

The Oxfam show, sponsored by eBay, intends to exemplify that purchasing second-hand fashion as a fairly sustainable way to stay stylish. Oxfam also intend to make the show inclusive by using “personalities” than models. With already having successful Fashion Fighting Poverty shows at London Fashion Week under their belt, we can’t wait to see what Garnett comes up with this year.

Following the show, each piece will be sold on eBay in a week-long auction, with all money raised to be donated to Oxfam.

Ambika P3, London UK. 18th February 2019. Oxfam show their catwalk designs at the Fashion Fighting Poverty catwalk show. © Chris Yates/Oxfam
Ambika P3, London UK. 18th February 2019. Oxfam show their catwalk designs at the Fashion Fighting Poverty catwalk show. © Chris Yates/Oxfam

Soaring on Thrifcore’s street style

Vintage fashion has been put on a pedestal to promote street style as thrifting becomes the norm (among Gen Z-ers especially). Thrifting and charity shopping have become even more a part of society as people look for sustainable ways to stay in style. With 2022 being the year of the Y2K reboot, 90’s inspired looks and recycled looks are expected to be aplenty on the runway.

photo: thefrontrowview.com

City Celebration

London Fashion Week’s City Celebration is a blend of unique experiences and activations. The celebration is open to the public from  17th – 21st February led by inclusivity and awareness, moving the fashion conversation through industry-wide partnerships. The events include designer Q&A sessions, live performances, Zero Waste Craftmanship and upcycling workshops, and limited edition product drops. Run through the schedule here for events and promotions to take advantage of. Galvan, Edeline Lee, and plenty more big names that are participating.

Digital Shows

Ever since the pandemic,  there has been an impetus to have shows available to the public online. This only means that you’d be able to watch London Fashion Week from the comfort of your own home. Noteworthy shows include On|Off. On Feb 18 at 9 pm, some of the most talented up-and-coming designers will be given a spot at London Fashion Week to showcase their work. London College Of Fashion’s UAL catwalk is another show that would certainly be worth your time.  The UAL catwalk will close the digital London Fashion Week on 21 February.

London Fashion Week will also host three Ukrainian designers in association with Ukrainian Fashion Week: Frolov, Kseniaschnaider and Paskal.