These are the stories making headlines in style on Monday.

Barbour works together with Supreme

Barbour is the latest brand to dip its toes into streetwear with a Supreme collaboration. The British heritage brand name teamed up with the skate label-turned-fashion powerhouse on a collection of a waxed cotton items, including a light-weight field jacket, a waist bag, a cotton crusher and a camp cap. The collection will be launched online just on May 7. WWD

Weibo gets into e-commerce

One of China’s most significant social media platforms Weibo is seeking to diversify its income stream through e-commerce. Most just recently, it’s added new features like Xiaodian, which enables users to manage stock and process deals within its own mini-program. The addition of this shopping feature is among many actions Weibo has taken in order to contend for a greater share of the nation’s rewarding social commerce sphere, which was approximated to be worth more than 2 trillion yuan ($300 billion) in2019 Business of Style

Is the future of the fashion show virtual?

We were offered a taste of what virtual catwalks will appear like last Friday, when YouTube streamed a special edition of CR Runway. In her evaluation of the digital spectacle for The Times, Vanessa Friedman compared the event to a ” celeb-packed music unique” that “was less about the pleasure and potential of clothes than about the satisfaction of voyeuristic peeks of well-known people in their houses.” The New York Times

Superga and Mary Katrantzou launch tennis shoe pill

Superga linked up with Mary Katrantzou to develop a limited-edition pill collection of women’s sneakers. The collection is motivated by memories made on vacation and includes two print stories: one references conchology, with an assortment of brilliantly colored shells layered upon a white or dark base, while the other mirrors the perforations of vintage stamps. The pill is available to buy solely at

Shoes from the Superga x Mary Katrantzou capsule.

How musicians use clothes to create new stories

Music and fashion are so inextricably linked that if you change one, you need to alter the other. In a brand-new piece for Nylon, Maura Brannigan looks into how essential design is to artists when they’re staging a return or ushering in a brand-new era. She talks to stylist Avo Yermagyan about changing the look of the Jonas Brothers as they broke up and after that got back together. Nylon

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