Craig Green

London based Craig Green graduated from Central Saint Martins’ MA course in 2012 and has been described as ‘one of London’s most visionary menswear designers’ by Dazed and Confused Magazine. His menswear line is dynamic and original with a distinct D.I.Y masculinity.


June 16th 2015

Craig Green Spring Summer 2016 LCM

Craig Green’s Spring Summer 2016 collection at LCM last Friday continued the now-familiar variations of his mutated martial arts outfits/utilitywear. The quilting, the wrapping, and the ties that bind streaming behind were all present once more, but this season a palette of primary colors: orange, red, yellow, blue, and grass green all featured. The show was…

February 20th 2015

4 New Designers For Spring Summer 2015

#01 – ESTEBAN CORTAZAR Colombian-born designer Esteban Cortazar made history in 2002—at age 18—as the youngest designer ever to present at New York Fashion Week. He has since worked as creative director at French Maison Emanuel Ungaro before re-launching his label in 2012 with a highly successful Spring Summer capsule collection for Net-a-Porter. His Spring…

January 13th 2015

Craig Green Autumn Winter 2015 Show At LCM

Craig Green’s second solo show at London Collections: Men presented his deepest exploration of uniform to date. Experimenting with an array of utilitarian details, the collection expanded upon last season’s themes of restriction and release with a focus on the contrast between protection and vulnerability. Silhouettes ranged from second-skin close, to an almost figure dwarfing…

June 24th 2014

Craig Green At LCM

Tears aren’t often shed at London Collections, but Craig Green’s show last week proved to be the exception. The London designer’s first solo show outside of MAN saw audience members in the front row crying over his SS15 collection, with more than a few watchers describing how uncommonly “emotional” the show was. “You have moments in…

January 13th 2014

Craig Green Autumn Winter 2014 Menswear Collection

Craig Green’s Autumn Winter 2014 collection of hand-painted and faded print-on-print menswear saw the designer continue his ‘anti-digital’ aesthetic of previous seasons. This collection, however, felt quite pared-down with last season’s oversize wooden body sculptures replaced by scaled down utilitarian leather harnesses worn across the body. Green had this to say about the collection, “the…