Victoria Beckham’s fashion label ‘seasonless pieces’

Victoria Beckham is feeling “hopeful yet reasonable” about the eventual fate of style, and zeroing in on solace and life span instead of excitement.
Denim, and dresses in delicate shirt or georgette that can be worn at home – or spruced up post-lockdown with separable undergarment belts – are the center of her new assortment. Fitting has been downsized to mirror an absence of interest.
“These are seasonless pieces that are established in all actuality,” Beckham said, nonchalantly wearing a baseball cap and T-shirt for a Zoom call from Miami, where she has been based since Christmas Day.
“It has consistently been my ethos that I need ladies to get wear out of my garments. In the event that we as a whole emerged from lockdown zeroed in on purchasing stuff we need to wear for quite a long time, that would be an extraordinary result for the climate – in spite of the fact that don’t misunderstand me, I actually need ladies to purchase my stuff.”

 

A piece from Victoria Beckham’s autumn/winter 2021 collection
A piece from Victoria Beckham’s autumn/winter 2021 collection. Photograph: PR Image/Victoria Beckham
Beckham has retired from this present season’s advanced just London style week, which starts on 19 February, for “spanning seasons” with an economically situated assortment that is now being offered to retail accomplices. The garments were shot at the Hayward Gallery in London a month ago, with Beckham and a beautician coordinating the shoot distantly from the US.
“Our essential vision for the business this season is tied in with recognizing where we are at the present time,” Beckham said, adding that design’s occasional schedule feels less significant “since we don’t have the foggiest idea when we will escape lockdown. A few people’s toes twist at the notice of commerciality, however I love wearability, insofar as it has that radiance of style.”
Beckham’s kid name is yet to make money and the customer shifts achieved by the pandemic hit the name whose upmarket dresses appear to be planned considering rich meals at costly cafés. “There’s no uncertainty that Covid has influenced my business – I’m in good company in that. In any case, we are tending to the circumstance head on and we’ve had a decent beginning to this year.” Knitwear and restricted release covers have been selling admirably in the UK during this lockdown.
“It has consistently been my ethos that I need ladies to get wear out of my garments. On the off chance that we as a whole emerged from lockdown zeroed in on purchasing stuff we need to wear for quite a long time, that would be an incredible result for the climate – despite the fact that don’t misunderstand me, I actually need ladies to purchase my stuff.”
Tailoring has been scaled back to reflect a lack of demand
Tailoring has been scaled back to reflect a lack of demand. Photograph: PR Image/Victoria Beckham

September if catwalks are permitted. “I’ve been reminiscing about fashion week. I always find it super-stressful – my leading emotion is panic – but right now I would give anything to be doing a proper show. Next time I’ll make sure I really enjoy it.”

Beckham’s absence from next week’s lineup is a blow for London fashion week as it battles to sustain visibility after almost a year of shuttered catwalks. Burberry has also scaled back its presence with a menswear-only collection.

An open letter to Boris Johnson signed by 451 fashion industry leaders last week warned of “decimation” for the British fashion industry as the costs of Brexit double down on businesses already severely weakened by the pandemic. Many in the industry are angry at the lack of support for a sector that employs 890,000 UK workers and in 2019 contributed £35bn to the British economy, but which now faces devastation. Designers point to the stark contrast with the backing shown for the fishing industry, which employs 12,000 people and contributes £446m each year to the economy.

 

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