Designer Mike-Paul Neufville is a car mechanic turned bespoke tailor whose brand, Mike-Paul Atelier, is attracting attention in his adopted hometown of Toronto and beyond.
Sustainability has become one of the most important words in the fashion world’s vocabulary, and for good reason.
Tie-dye has been around for hundreds, if not thousands, of years, but it’s never been as much a part of high fashion as it is right now.
Summer is here, and these designers have you covered, from WFH sweats to technical jackets, and (of course) face masks.
In its attempt to become a leader in sustainable fashion, Frank And Oak has rebuilt its supply chain from the ground up, adopting innovative new technologies like waterless denim and unconventional materials to minimize its impact on the environment.
When we think about high-performance technical fabrics, we tend to picture the kinds of things worn by hardcore outdoor adventurers. These materials have now been adapted for everyday use by countless athleisure brands and have proven their value as #wfh staples.
Lee Dekel’s multi-brand boutique 100% Silk may be geographically only a few kilometres away from those of the biggest names in global fashion, but philosophically it might as well be on a different planet.
La Mar Taylor is fostering Toronto’s next generation of global superstars at his creative incubator HXOUSE.