Fashion trends in 2020 will be about “fashion in the 21st century” rather than “fashion of the past,” according to a new report by fashion analytics firm Audrey Hepburn.
The report, which examines trends in the fashion industry from mid-century through 2020, concludes that while fashion trends have shifted, the fashion landscape remains mostly static.
“The trend towards casual wear and casual wear in general is still a strong driver of fashion, and there are some very important trends that have been taking place throughout the decade that continue to make a difference,” said the report’s co-author, Audrey.
“The biggest challenge is the fact that we’ve had so much turnover.
People are wearing things and putting them on and changing them.
So the trends that we see are really about how the clothes change, rather than what we’re wearing,” she said.
The trend, she said, is about creating a sense of ownership and ownership of what we wear.
“I think there is a really important conversation going on within fashion about what the future of fashion should look like, but what the way in which we wear it should look, which is really important for people who are looking to wear the things that they are buying,” she explained.
“So that’s really the big challenge that we have to look at.
“I hope that people can see that this is a conversation that is happening, but we’ve got to be careful about saying that the way that we wear the clothes is what we have in mind.”
And so the next year will see some really interesting trends that will be exciting and interesting for everyone,” she added.
The top five trends of 2020The top trends of the year include: The number one trend for the third consecutive year is the rise of the “trend-forward” look, the introduction of more color and new designs.
New trends include: a resurgence in denim, a resurgence of leather, and a resurgence, again, of womens fashion.
The biggest trends of 2019 were: The emergence of more casual styles such as a more muted denim, and the introduction to more casual shoes.
A rise in women’s style, with more designers focusing on casual silhouettes.
And a rise in the popularity of fashion accessories, with an explosion of high-end accessories.
The fashion industry is a huge global business with many millions of people in the UK alone.
As well as the top five, there were several other big trends of this year that were not part of the top ten: A resurgence in the trend for a more “cute” style, which has seen designers use fabrics such as silk and cotton to create more “ladylike” looks.
A resurgence of the trend of “flattering, feminine, masculine”, and “daring, daring”.
A revival of the trends of “cool, fun, quirky” and “crispy, crunchy”.
And an explosion in the demand for “lovable, likable, caring, and warm”.
The report was commissioned by the Fashion Week.
Audrey Hep, the head of fashion analytics at Audrey, said the “fear of wearing things is still very real”, with a “massive amount of wear going on every day”.
“So it’s really important that we continue to develop trends that allow people to get more out of their wardrobe and to have a more intimate look at themselves,” she continued.
“It’s also important to recognise the fact there is still so much going on in the world.
So it’s not as if the trends are just going away, but rather that we’re seeing a lot of new trends that are really important and that we can use as a platform to change the way people look.”
She said there was a need to “look at how we design our clothing”.
“There are so many brands and retailers that are looking at what their fashion customers are looking for.
And that’s something that we need to continue to do in order to ensure that we really do have a market for our products.”
The top 10 trends of 2016: A rise in designer silhouettes, with the introduction into womens styles of new materials such as wool, silk and leather.
An explosion in designer trends, with a surge in styles of “casual”, “sexy” and even “casually cool”.
A trend of a “semi-casual” look for men, with designers looking to explore “casuality” and a “casional” approach to their designs.
The report says this is “particularly important for men”.
An upsurge in designer styles of women’s wear.
Fashion trends in fashion for the first time, as well as in the “traditional” fashion for men.
Another surge in designers, with “modern, high-fashion, retro, pop, and contemporary” design taking