Milan Fashion Week AW24: All the latest, straight off the catwalk

The trends you'll be wearing next season

(Image credit: Getty Images)

After New York Fashion Week and London Fashion Week, it's onto Milan Fashion Week for all the hottest trends we'll be wearing come Autumn/Winter 24. Here's all the latest, straight off the catwalk.

Roberto Cavalli

Although the took over the creative helms of the iconic Italian fashion House in October 2020, showing his first collection the following February, Fausto Puglisi symbolically declared this show as his first.

More specifically, he took a step away from the bold prints and colours Cavalli has been known for, not delving into this archives for this collection. Instead, he took inspiration from marble. Read our full review here.

Max Mara

After almost four decades at the helm of Max Mara, you'd think it would be hard for Creative Director Ian Griffiths to surprise us with his new creations, but that he did with his autumn/winter 24 collection.

Taking a major step back from the label's signature camel hue, he presented looks in a resolutely muted black, navy and grey colour palette, full of utilitarian and chic pieces. Read our full review.

Alberta Ferretti

Giving the current climate, it makes sense that designers are taking a pragmatic approach to dressing. But as Alberta Ferretti has long proved, it is possible for even the most ardent of realists to enjoy a little practical magic.

The house is known for its slip dresses, tailoring and draping, which were present here but reimagined in unexpected ways. Slips came rendered in the usual silk, but were also reworked in flannel and leather. There were suits and trousers with pinstripes illuminated by metal threads. Meanwhile, trompe-l'œil draping on liquid jersey dresses created a pleasing optical illusion. Read our full review here

Dolce and Gabbana 

Inspired by the tuxedo as the ultimate symbol of pure style, Dolce and Gabbana's AW2024 show explored the iconic piece and its relationship with women's power dressing. Using black as the signature colour of the collection with strong crystal embellishments to contrast the harsh lines and mystery that the colour imposes. 

With over 40 years of experience in women's tailoring, the tuxedo is deeply rooted in Dolce and Gabbana's heritage. Giving the piece an elevated, sensual reconstruction for their latest collection.

Bottega Veneta

This season, Bottega Veneta made a very convincing case for the mundane. Drawing inspiration from post-holiday exhaustion. Celebrating new life and rebirth, the brand proposes a collection that targets and celebrates everyday routines. Offering draped dresses, staple textured skirts, and structural silhouettes with a variety of tangerines, burgundy, and green.


For Versace's AW2024 collection, the brand decided to take an unexpected turn from their traditional Y2K early '00 classic aesthetic and borrow some inspiration from classic punk. Corseted dresses, see-through textures, and subtle draping followed suit with amongst dark shades of black, red, and sleek hues of nude. 

On the show notes, Donatella Versace refers to the collection as having a 'rebel attitude and a kind heart'. Targeting the good girl with a wild soul, The Versace girl is prim but sexy. And most definitely, not one to mess with.

La Double J

La DoubleJ's AW24 collection explores the transformative power of the Renaissance era. Celebrating Italian craft at its finest by using rich textures, refined silhouettes, and intricate embroideries to celebrate its global community and inspire them to personalise their wardrobes and elevate their everyday. 

Del Core




Tom Ford

MM6 Maison Margiela