Temperley London

Alice Temperley showed a feminine but somewhat tough collection, integrating florals and a pretty and light colour palette with structured pieces and heavier textiles, including some micro-quilted gowns, (which is actually rather practical for winter). The good dose of black and net-effect mesh also gave things a slightly gothic twist. The quirky powerful-yet-feminine attitude inspired Moroccanoil's Malcolm Edwards to create a hairstyle based on rich, bohemian girls. He put texture into the hair using Moroccanoil Volumising Mousse and added smaller braids that were pulled into one asymmetric larger braid. He said of the style, "the hair is both youthful and playful; simplistic with a little detail of interest."

Vivienne Westwood Red Label

Dame Viv pulled a magical show out of the hat for her diffusion line with a look satirising high society. What came from it was just stunning, with something that looked like it had come from the stage of Oliver then given expense. And because the Artful Dnger look is one of expensive clothes worn down, this actually did have the feel of being roughed down and then brought back to life again. The result; braces, top hats, a gorgeously decadent colour palette and eclectic patterns including wide stripes and Westwood's usual plaid inclusion, plus a fabulous look involving a hoop skirt and sash, all topped off with a smudgy red lip. The hair, barrel curled over tongs, was by Mark Hampton for TONI&GUY. Some of the models had all their hair put up loosely, other had a more tumbling look but the effect was clear - a feeling of class and yet relatable to a more proletariat eye. Exquisite.

Jonathan Saunders

Saunders' show took place in the Tate amongst stacks of televisions displaying static - a technique that I've seen at art graduate shows and wins no brownie points from my seat - but there was a theme of things being reclaimed throughout. This was pivotal to the glitter-and-patchwork overtones to the collection, which had a somewhat vintage feel to it, with an eclecticism that was as tasteful as it was fun to look at. The hair continued the theme - designed by Luke Hersheson for L'Oréal Professionel, it was inspired to look like store mannequins, using a properly-gelled 1920's finger wave at the front using L’Oréal Professionnel Tecni Art Ahead Glue, and tied into a ponytail at the back, ensuring minimal movement.