Models present creations by fashion house Richard Quinn during the catwalk show.
The London fashion week saw an impeccable rise in glitz and glamour.
Richard Quinn, renowned for his originality and daring British designs has made a mark among big names like Amal Clooney and many others.
A graduate four years ago from London's prestigious Central Saint Martins, Quinn is rich in his work.
There were colours, dresses with trains, flowers, crystals and feathers galore at the show held at an art deco venue near Westminster in central London.
Earlier in the day, different aspects of femininity lit up London fashion Week, from the chic of Petar Petrov to the playful colours of Molly Goddard and the unabashed glamour of Halpern.
Flares and thin belts
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The protest took place on the second day of fashion Week, which saw the first London show of Petar Petrov, who presented his women's autumn/winter 2020/21 collection.
The designer, whose brand has just celebrated its tenth anniversary, unveiled the elegant and sober collection in the surroundings of the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) listed headquarters located near Regent's Park.
The collection was marked by extra long flared sleeves and wide trouser suits held in place by thin belts.
'Grew up without elegance'
"I grew up without elegance, I grew up in a socialistic town and everyone had the same," said the designer, who grew up in Bulgaria and the Ukraine with his tailor mother.
He inherited her love of fabrics, a legacy that has become central to the company's ethos.
By contrast, Molly Goddard brought bright colours and fun to the catwalk, with candy-pink tulle dresses and frills on display.
The 31-year-old Briton said she was inspired by her childhood and visiting London's vintage markets.
The glamour king
Fuchsia and electric blue fabrics showered in sequins were the shimmering themes for Michael Halpern, a London-based New Yorker who has been called the "king of new glamour".
The London offering of Halpern, who worked at Oscar de la Renta and Versace before launching his eponymous collection, featured short, busty dresses adorned with giant bows, or flared trousers with multicoloured sequins, resulting in an overall theme of unfettered female glamour.
Less spectacular, but perhaps more wearable, was the collection of South Korean designer Rejina Pyo.
Working with wide shoulder designs and asymmetrical lines, Pyo went for autumnal colours black, beige and brown, and used just enough blue and green to lift the collection's overall mood.
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