This week’s most important read on style and sustainability is the Business of Fashion’s feature about the new wave of brands that are committed to combat climate change and make the fashion industry a less polluting and exploiting one – but shy away from using the word sustainable. The term is so over-used, it’s in fact dirty in itself.
One of the mentioned brands are Lou Dallas. You might have catched a glipse of it if you, like us, are a Euoporia fan (Hunter Schafer’s character Jules wears it).
Brooklyn-based designer Raffaella Hanley uses deadstock fabrics, repurposed vintage, Goodwill jeans and upcycled Swarovski crystals rather than using new textiles. She was a CFDA/Vouge Fashion Fund finalist this year.
The Edit: This Magic Moment
The future belongs to the next generation; playful, innovative and full of hope. This Edit – a collaboration between sisters Bea and Linn Hansson – pays homage to youth, with shining star Ifrah Qasim.
Filippa K Co-Creates Sweater Made From 100% Swedish Wool That Probably Would Have Been Discarded
Filippa K is launching an exclusive sweater made from 100% Swedish wool. Made in a limited run of 140 pieces, each is tagged with a unique number.
Traceability Explained by Asket Co-Founder August Bard-Bringeus
Following their recent launch of a 100% traceable Merino wool lineup, we asked Asket to share their learnings. Hope you're up for a long-read!
Brand to Watch: House of Dagmar
House of Dagmar has moved sustainability to the top of their agenda, and we're eager to watch their progress.