Click here to sign up to our mailing list

Bigger Picture

Silk, Merino, Tencel & Viscose: Why These Fibres and Fabrics?

At Fraser Crowe we love the tactile quality, language and symbolic nature of beautiful fabric; we care about cloth and select only quality fabrics throughout our process. While we believe that transparency in the clothing industry matters, at the same time, we have an understanding of what we can influence and change and what is beyond our scope of influence. But we also believe that small acts can lead to systematic change, so we have undertaken a few fibres that are available to us, and promise to unravel their supply chain over time.

Fashion Revolution Day 2018

Fashion Revolution Day 2018

24 April 2018 marked five years since the horrific collapse of Rana Plaza in Bangladesh where more than 1130 garment workers lost their lives and over 2500 people were injured. We believe that small acts can lead to systematic change. So during Fashion Revolution week this year, in conjunction with with Fashion Revolution Day Aus NZ, and the larger global movement fashionrevolution.org, we hosted CARE, ASK, KNOW Ribbon Share event along Ponsonby Rd.

Who Made Your Fraser Crowe Clothes?

At Fraser Crowe we're committed to transparency about who made your clothes, and we're super lucky to work with such amazing women and we are proud to tell you about our makers.

Our latest prints : 'Happy Ducks' and 'Monday Colour'

Colour is the place where our brain and the universe meet. Paul Klee

 

Fraser Crowe Happy Ducks digital print on silk yellow pink

All may not be as it seems at first glance in these bright colourful prints, digitally collaged from disparate sources, and revelling in the excitement of colour at its most bold and saturated.

Happy Ducks Print

A bright print that layers visuals from around the world.

Fraser Crowe Happy Ducks silk georgette...</p>
      
    </div>

    <p class=Read the article →


#lesslandfill Patches and Print

#lesslandfill Patches and Print

Wanna be in our gang?

As discussion spreads and more people take note of environmental and ethical issues in the fashion industry, we move to reduce situations of mindless wastefulness and to shift thinking towards sustainability in fashion. But, perpetually manufactured for newness, textile products continue to be consumed for a fashionable moment, and then wastefully discarded. It’s rubbish! Globally, the ubiquity of textile has become its downfall and devaluation has permeated all textile products.

BUT we can take small steps to reclaim the value of textile. If you feel the same way, be in our gang! Wear your convictions...