Monday 11 November 2019 to Friday 03 April 2020

In this film pack, commissioned by Kate Cox we present a selection of shorts linked by their focus on sustainable fashion.

As the world conscious shifts towards a more sustainable future consumers want fashion to fit into this lifestyle and the fashion world has started to take notice, from grassroots to big brand designers there is now an energetic push forward towards a greener fashion economy.

i-D Magazine, Sustainable Fashion
Isolde Penwarden
Five young creatives share tips and tricks on how you can enjoy fashion responsibly. Whether you're buying, maintaining or disposing of clothes, there's always a more sustainable answer. Nominated to Milan Fashion Film Awards 2019.

The Big Cloth
Jack Flynn and Nick David
A short documentary about the Harris Tweed industry on the Island of Harris and Lewis in the Outer Hebrides, Scotland. The film gives an insight into the island and the different characters who make this beautiful cloth the only one to have its own act of parliament protecting the industry.

British Vogue, Sustainability in Fashion
Tom Gilfillan
Hearing these emerging designers voice their opinions, awareness and empathy towards the planet. How they already want to be sustainable in their designs, regardless of the financial cost.

Fashion Revolution, ONEBYME
Kate Cox
In their film, UK designers ONEBYME share how they use a single piece of cloth and a circular economy approach to make their designs more sustainable. 

Stella McCartney, Regenerated Cashmere
Daniel Brereton
Stella McCartney tackles the highest environmental impact material they use, Cashmere, which has roughly 100 times the environmental impact of wool. Instead, they now use regenerated cashmere made from post-factory waste in Italy.

Stella McCartney, Sustainable Eyewear
Daniel Bremerton
The new eyewear collection from Stella McCartney is made with innovative bio-acetate which comes from responsibly-harvested wood pulp.

Stella McCartney, Deforestation, Viscose
Oscar Hudson
Stella McCartney source their viscose in a way that helps to protect ancient forests and the species that live there, ensuring the Swedish certified forests are sustainable.

Random Acts - Borderland
Simon Lane
Mother Nature leaves a chilling message for her inhabitants in this visual poem set high up in the northern hemisphere.

Fashion Revolutionaries, Katherine Hamnett
Hello Mozart
A veteran at challenging the status quo, her collection has been sustainable, responsibly sourced and manufactured since the 80s. 

Fashion Revolutionaries, Matthew Needham
Hello Mozart
Matthew Needham is an up-cyclist and designer based in London. Literally reclaiming trash from the streets, Matthew uses craft, creativity and artisanal skills to re-appropriate materials that are considered to have zero worth and transforms them into distinctive pieces of luxury.

Fashion Revolutionaries, Sara Arnold
Hello Mozart
Sara Arnold founder of Higher Studio and coordinator for Extinction Rebellion shares ideas on how we can reduce production and increase creativity among designers through the introduction of rental and hire services within the fashion industry.

GOODLOOK, Prophetik
Sarah-Jane Gabb
Emma Breschi takes us on a humour led journey, visiting unconventional designer Jeff Garner at his private fashion show for his sustainable and eco label Prophetik. 

Random Acts, City Mirrors
Kate Cox
A conceptual dance film for Big Dance India 2018 and Random Acts featuring sustainable designer Supriya Lele. Her designs explore the cross cultural points of her Indian heritage and British cultural identity.

Farfetch, Sustainability
Kate Cox
Instagram personalities and environmental activists such as Josephine De La Baume of Give A Fuck and Jack Harries of Extinct Rebellion talk about ways to be more sustainable when buying fashion.

Auria, From The Sea For The Sea
Diana Auria Harris
AURIA was founded by Diana Auria in 2012. Their swimwear is made using ECONYL®, a fibre made from regenerated discarded fishing nets and other waste. 

Bronwen Parker Rhodes
Colourful and meditative process film / documentary following the decision making design and dye process of Mexican fashion Designer Golondrina.

Fashion Revolution, Who Made My Clothes
MJ Delaney
The film invites the viewer to consider the complex chain of events that lead to the completion of an item of clothing, and encourages them to consider how we, as consumers, can help with the issues of sustainability, and unfair and unsafe labour. Award Best Sustainable Fashion Film at the Athens Fashion Film Festival

Next screenings:
3 April - La Térmica