We’re delighted to be stocked on TIFF‘s online store and recently had an interview with them.
TIFF is your trusted destination for ethical fashion and lifestyle products working with inspiring brands from across the world. Each brand has a unique ethical value that forms the basis of their product range, whether that be providing income for the artisans allowing them to support their families, or making products with minimal environmental impact. Each product has been made with consciousness and monumental care towards both people and the environment… For those who care that little bit more.
Read the interview here
In continuity with my piece on British fashion style, this week I will be looking into the British manufacturing industry and questioning whether campaigners such as Mary Portas and her Made in Britain – Kinky Knickers campaign was a real long-term contribution to the industry or just a fad.
The perception of the ‘Made in Britain’ brand is of distinct excellence in design, handmade quality and bespoke craftsmanship. When coming across a ‘Made in Britain’ label on designer wear or goods, you instantly correlate it with prestige and high notability. Such is it’s distinction on the global fashion platform but is it accessible to the masses or is it reserved only for first world, high-end consumers?
Congratulations to James McAvoy for winning Best Actor, due to his role in Filth, at the British Independent Film Awards. Seen with Anna Mullin who was wearing the Kitty Ferreira Saffron Silk Shirt and Pomonion Split Skirt in double organza; eco dyed with pomegranate and onion skins.