Highlights from London Fashion Week Autumn-Winter 2024 Fashion Shows

Since its inaugural season in 1984, London Fashion Week has been known as the cheerful and scrappy birthplace of today’s world-famous designers such as Vivienne Westwood, Alexander McQueen and John Galliano. The program, which ended the 40th anniversary of London Fashion Week in a fitting way, was full of hopeful energy from emerging British talents.

This London Fashion Week marked the first week that organizers banned real fur from the catwalks altogether. From the urban and adventurous glamor of Burberry to the whimsical romanticism of Simone Rocha, each designer offered a different perspective and an unwavering determination to push the boundaries of fashion.

Step into the fascinating world of @londonfashionweek 40th edition. The peak of creativity and innovation where the pulse of fashion beats strongest. This season, it attracts attention from valuable showcases by revealing visionary designers who capture hearts and minds with their unforgettable collections.

Here are the highlights from the London Fashion Week Autumn-Winter 2024 fashion shows…


Daniel Lee’s third collection for Burberry renewed classic silhouettes with a modern touch. It has updated British classics with new shapes, bold hues and outdoor inspiration. As with Spring/Summer 2024, Lee took inspiration from England’s unique natural environments and combined outdoor appeal with a protective essence that keeps you safe.

British-Turkish designer Erdem Moralıoğlu is a true romantic; so it’s no surprise that she was the muse of the late Italian opera legend Maria Callas. Erdem researched Diva’s life in depth and was inspired by her on-stage and off-stage silhouettes. It evoked a bold and theatrical celebration of a woman who left an indelible mark on art history, with looks featuring fine embroidery, long leather gloves and opulent jewellery.


JW Anderson’s reference points were a twisted look at nostalgia and a confluence of intergenerational touchpoints. The collection deals with the psychological examination of dressing. It invites us to look around us, find the beauty in everyday life, and appreciate the most ordinary.


The British fashion designer was inspired by the voluminous evening dresses of the 60s. However, she added a modern touch to them and refused to highlight the tight corsets that women often wore at that time. Instead, he embraced flexibility and convenience; replaced metal corsets with elastic waists to make them more comfortable for modern wearers.

Roksanda embarks on a journey of tactility, re-imagining original images as a tribute to everyday life. Inspired by Le Corbusier’s artistic journey, the collection brings rich textiles to the stage. Handmade sculptural jewelery reflects the spirit of Le Corbusier’s late works, while tailoring offers a contemporary touch.


Simone Rocha continued her exploration of the corset with a collection focusing on the play of transparency and underwear, inspired by the mourning dresses of Queen Victoria, who wore black for nearly 40 years after losing her husband.

You May Also Like

More From Author

+ There are no comments

Add yours