Reuters

Inflatable hair, zebra-striped pants, and more.

London may not have the biggest Fashion Week, or the most famous. But people there have a certain stiff upper lip je ne sais quoi. We know this is a bit of a Postcard departure, but here's a look at what was being worn on the other side of the pond:

Model Chloe Norgaard poses for a photograph outside Somerset House during London Fashion Week, February 15, 2013. (Suzanne Plunkett/Reuters)



Left: Stylist Jimmy King poses for a photograph outside Somerset House during London Fashion Week. Right: Blogger Florrie Clarke poses for a photograph outside Somerset House during London Fashion Week. (Olivia Harris/Reuters)
Model Alexis Wheeler poses for a photograph outside Somerset House during London Fashion Week. (Suzanne Plunkett/Reuters)
Left: Fashion writer Yu Masui poses for a photograph outside Somerset House during London Fashion Week. Right: Fashion student Aindrea Emelife poses for a photograph outside Somerset House during London Fashion Week. (Suzanne Plunkett/Reuters)

About the Author

Most Popular

  1. a photo of a full parking lot with a double rainbow over it
    Transportation

    Parking Reform Will Save the City

    Cities that require builders to provide off-street parking trigger more traffic, sprawl, and housing unaffordability. But we can break the vicious cycle.   

  2. a map comparing the sizes of several cities
    Maps

    The Commuting Principle That Shaped Urban History

    From ancient Rome to modern Atlanta, the shape of cities has been defined by the technologies that allow commuters to get to work in about 30 minutes.

  3. People standing in line with empty water jugs.
    Environment

    Cape Town’s ‘Day Zero’ Water Crisis, One Year Later

    In spring 2018, news of the water crisis in South Africa ricocheted around the world—then the story disappeared. So what happened?

  4. An aerial photo of downtown Miami.
    Life

    The Fastest-Growing U.S. Cities Aren’t What You Think

    Looking at the population and job growth of large cities proper, rather than their metro areas, uncovers some surprises.

  5. Environment

    Why Flood Victims Blame Their City, Not the Climate

    Cities may struggle to gain support for climate action plans because they haven’t dealt with infrastructure issues that regularly afflict residents.

×