Whether prompting TikTok memes and DIY moments, wearing fashionable face coverings or embracing old-school glamour while at home, these three musicians remind us that style can still be inspiring.
Multiply’s petticoat dress, modern crinolines, breathable ‘facewear’ and giant hats can look cute or cuckoo, but all keep encroachers away.
The Beijing-based milliner talks about some of her quirkier creations, her A-list clients and moving back to the Netherlands.
Maggie Cheung’s cheongsams stole the show when the film was released in 2000 and it is still inspiring designers.
Hong Kong-raised artist Christina Wang founded quirky accessories label CJW in 2014 counts celebrities and influencers such as Eva Chen and Ali Wong among her fans.
The Off-White founder has come under fire for his response to looters amid the Black Lives Matter protests, but even stars have flaws.
She left a career in communications for designer brands to focus on art as a means of expressing herself, and finds influence in everything from Egon Shiele to Wes Anderson.
NBA legend Michael Jordan may be the nominal star, but Rodman’s wild hair colours, famous girlfriends and flamboyant looks take the fashion spotlight.
The coronavirus is bringing out the best and the worst in people. Politicians aside, here are just some of those who have seen their stock rise or sent it plummeting.
Instead of discounting, some brands have announced they are about to increase prices. The move is not uncommon in the world of luxury retail, but, in times of global crisis, it comes across as tone deaf.
The Canada-born, Hong Kong-based designer first saw the film in the 1970s and was fascinated not only by Audrey Hepburn but also the business of fashion.
Everyone from Emmanuel Macron to Cindy Crawford demonstrate that face coverings are the way forward.
Played by Taiwanese-American actress Michelle Krusiec, the Chinese-American star of 1930s cinema triumphs in glamorous gowns created for the Netflix show by designer Lou Eyrich.
Rather than big-name labels with deep-pocketed backers, shop at local and ethical brands, and support craft-based brands.
The brand combines top quality modern stones with vintage silhouettes inspired by Victorian ‘odds and ends’, and reimagines old jewellery.
From Jane Fonda’s sweatpants to Alexa Chung’s high-waisted flared jeans, Instagram is flooded with A-listers flaunting their flair for fashion.
It might be a good PR move, but when it is helping, who cares? The bad actors that never intended or simply failed to deliver will be remembered by the paying public.
The industry is under tremendous pressure, with plunging sales and fashion weeks and red-carpet events cancelled or postponed. But brands are fast embracing tech to counter the impact of the pandemic.
‘No woman in my target group would spend a dollar on something that is only functional but not appealing. It has to tingle your soul,’ the Japanese-Brazilian designer says.