Its a well known fact that the fashion industry has confronted difficulties verifiably, all of which it has overseen, at some level to win, yet nothing quit as enormous as the pandemic that is COVID-19. With many occasions and show after show dropped or delayed in the entertainment world, the pandemic has solidly denoted its mark in our history.
Though a more contained and littler scope the London Fashion Week event actually initiated. With the social-distancing rules set up, not many architects settled on physical shows at London Fashion Week however in the midst of all the despondency, the pandemic has, in an intriguing way, served to help fashion, empowering another mentality that is boosting a fascinating flash with regards to items with more worth and life span over expendable quick design. Staying aware of the unsure occasions we are experiencing during this pandemic, the initiation of a fashion week in itself is an accomplishment.
He was spotted wearing the Kaptaan Chappal in dark blue colour at the finale.
Prestigious British-Pakistani fashion designer Omar Mansoor did the nation proud for the sixteenth time as he astonished crowds with his spring/summer 2021 capsule collection at the London Fashion Week as of late, both physically and virtually at Hard Rock Hotel, London. The designer has been lobbying for maintainability in design not as a decision however as an obligation, introducing his Spring/Summer 2021 collection truly and carefully at Hard Rock Hotel London.
Named Kintsugi, which is the Japanese specialty of putting crushed pottery sorts spirit out with gold, the assortment conveys the significance of this age-old practice as accepting and celebrating in one's alleged
'flaws and imperfections'
This assortment rotates around modern shades of ivory and white, which speak to an otherworldly making one's mark through self-acceptance and mindfulness, which thus talks about the beginning of new chapters throughout one's life. these two-piece ensembles which are multi-functional. It featured tailored trousers to puffed sleeves and asymmetrical tops that can be mixed and matched to different looks for day time to evening wear.
A firm believer of sustainability in fashion, Mansoor has used ‘deadstock fabrics’ (discarded fabrics which usually end up as landfill, hence polluting the planet), including recycled fibres for his Kintsugi collection. For the designer, fashion can be fun, glamorous and eco-friendly at the same time. Mansoor hopes that through his work, he is able to play his part in spreading awareness about the environment, and at the same time, encouraging the fashion world to adopt a circular model rather than a linear one.
“It was really challenging and uncertain that a physical show could take place this season,” he said.
“Also, the buying behaviour of the customer base has evolved during the pandemic. It has affected how designers have to produce their collections. No annual balls and galas taking place this year so the whole concept of multifunctional clothing was to be followed,” Omar shared talking about his collection.
This year, Mansoor’s collection was presented physically and digitally at Hard Rock Hotel London and online and Foot wear by Lucy Choi London.