Based on the event calendar and amazing works in previous years by these designers, we predict we will see more of the following this year:


1. Cardigans


From chunky oversized to knitted options


Trends previously seen in LFW by designers: Emilia Wickstead. Richard Malone.


View our curated Cardigans




2. Scarlet dresses


Bold, uncompromising and making a statement.


Trends previously seen in LFW by designers: Preen. Mollya Goddard. 16Arlington.


View our curated dresses



3. Cut outs


Cut outs are big on the runway in London.


Trends previously seen in LFW by designers: Christopher Kane. Charlotte Knowles.


View our curated cut outs



4. Puff shoulders


Broad shoulders balanced by narrowed waist.


Trends previously seen in LFW by designers: Richard Quinn. Rejina Pyo.


View our curated puff shoulders



5. Suited up


Suiting is becoming more popular than ever in womenswear.


Trends previously seen in LFW by designer: Peter Petrov. Toga.


View our curated suits



What do you think ?




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Slow fashion is an approach to fashion, producing items in smaller-batches, usually by small businesses and independent designers, focussing on higher-quality and longer-lasting materials. It is critical since, these products are made by employees who are paid a fair and living wage in ethical conditions.


At Sisuverse©, the universe of brand Sisu, we carefully curate products from small businesses and independent designers who values fair treatment of people and the environment. As an inclusive service brand, we also curate products from well-known brands who have firm ethical policies in place.

#slowfashion #ethicalconditions #independentdesigners #tldr #post #sisuverse

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Updated: Dec 24, 2020


#TLDRblog #Fashionperspective #Insightfulshortread


Fashion psychologist Professor Carolyn Mair, says that when we need a boost, particularly at this time of year when there’s less sunlight and, ‘ We can experience a drop in the levels of the neurotransmitter serotonin and the hormone melatonin, both of which affect mood,’ colourful clothing can make a difference. ‘Perceiving colour is complex,’ she continues, ‘The power of colour lies not in the colour itself but in how strongly we believe in socio-cultural associations. In every society and culture, colour becomes associated with emotions and characteristics; these become beliefs and beliefs become behaviours. There is some validity to the notion that colour can lift the mood but only if the wearer believes in the symbolic meaning of colour.’ Apparently, pink represents love and serenity – and in the midst of a tumultuous year, we definitely need to spread the love.. Don't you think ?


Fashion not only enhances your appearance, but also helps you feel good. Clothes improve your appearance which in turn makes you feel better and keeps you in a good mood. Another reason is that people are emotionally attached to their clothes.


Scientists term this effect of fashion on our mood as “enclothed cognition”.

Adam Hajo and Adam D. Galinsky, both professors at the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University, have written in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, that enclothed cognition “involves the co-occurrence of two independent factors — the symbolic meaning of the clothes and the physical experience of wearing them.”


Likewise, Karen J. Pine, professor at University of Hertfordshire (UK), has opined in her book titled Mind What You Wear: The Psychology of Fashion that when we wear a piece of clothing “we cannot help but adopt some of the characteristics associated with it, even if we are unaware of it.”


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