Sydney’s best shopping April 14-21


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The Easter long weekend means it’s a quiet week on the warehouse front, but there are still quite a few online sales to add some excitement.

Sales Guide

Activewear brand Lorna Jane is holding their annual Online Be Hoppy Sale with up to 60 per cent off the brand’s signature printed and structured designs to motivate us to move in the cooler months ahead. Tanks start from $20, sports bras from $50, tights from $60 and jackets and hoodies from $65. Shopping from home can still be considered cardio, right?

Thursday April 13 -Monday April 17, Online Only.

Premium fashion curator, Order of Style is having a week-long Easter sale with up to 70 per cent off all their brands including Camilla and Marc, IRO, J Brand, Frame, Equipment, MOTHER, Chaser, Paige, Mara Hoffman, Rebecca Taylor. 

Wednesday March 12- Wednesday March 19, Online Only.

Frame will feature as part of the Order of Style Sale.

Frame will feature as part of the Order of Style Sale. Photo: Adam Flipp

Looking to add some adventure into your wardrobe? Streetwear and denim specialist General Pants Co. is holding their ‘It’s a miracle sale’ with up to 60 per cent off brands including Adidas, One Teaspoon, The Upside, The Fifth Label, Converse and Rollas.

Online and instore, until stocks last.

General Pants has up to 60 per cent off.

General Pants has up to 60 per cent off. Photo: Supplied

Known for his luxuriously playful prints, Australian brand Peter Alexander has two sales running including The Easter Hunt sale with 20 per cent off new arrivals and full priced items. The site also has an online mid-season sale with all tops and shorts now $15 and all nighties now $25. 

Until Monday 17, Online. 

Peter Alexander is delivering sale Easter treats.

Peter Alexander is delivering sale Easter treats. Photo: Supplied

Australian luxury accessories company Oroton is having a mid-season sale online, with up to 50 per cent off selected leather goods and jewellery as well as 20 per cent off selected full-price items. 

Until April 26, Online only.

Oroton's sale will last till April 26.

Oroton’s sale will last till April 26. Photo: Supplied

Ginger and Smart which focuses on feminine designs and ethical materials is having an Easter flash sale with up to 70 per cent off selected formal and casual wear online and instore. 

Until Monday 17. Online and Instore.

Heavily influenced by youth culture, Glue is continue their Big Brand Sale by adding 20 per cent off full-priced items just in time for Easter. Whether you are going away or looking for a statement outfit for a night out to celebrate the weekend, the sale will feature favourites including Minkpink, Wrangler and Calvin Klein to jazz up your wardrobe.

Friday April 14 and Saturday April 15 , Online and Instore (only the Darling Harbour store is open on Friday).

Glue store is giving everyone a little Easter treat. with a two day sale.

Glue store is giving everyone a little Easter treat. with a two-day sale. Photo: Supplied

Online store
Shopbop is having their ‘Event of the Season’ sale over three days with up to 20 per cent off when you spend $500 or 25 per cent for orders of $500 or more. The US site houses over 800 clothing, shoe and accessory designers from Alex Perry to Zimmermann.

Wednesday April 12 – Friday April 14, Online Only.

Shopbop's sale will run over three days.

Shopbop’s sale will run over three days. Photo: Will Vendramini

If you are looking to update your bedroom and living spaces for the cooler months, Australia’s linen, bedding and homewares brand Sheridan has up to 40 per cent off in their mid-season sale with 40 per cent off all towels and an extra 10 per cent off selected items. The sale will run in Sheraton boutiques and online until Monday night.

Online and instore.

Sheridan has 40 per cent of all towels.

Sheridan has 40 per cent of all towels. Photo: Supplied

Just Launched

With a passion for botanical explorations, illustrator and textile designer Edith Barrett has launched her new Field Trip collection in celebration of Australia’s diverse native landscapes. Under her Edith Rewa label, the collection exhibits a world that Barrett “found to be alive and erupting with colour, pattern and incredible plant peculiarities.”

Barrett discovered the diversity of Australia’s natural terrains during a series of trips last year from her new Blue Mountain home to desert areas including Alice Springs. The way nature thrived in these unforgiving conditions has become a focus of the artist’s work.

“The diversity of the plants is like nothing I have experienced, I was caught off-guard because of my preconceived idea,” the young designer said.

“Part of my journey was witnessing how these native plants survived in some of Australia’s harshest conditions. Some places were dry and some wet, often I would go back the next day to sketch and there would only be a few flowers still standing. But foliage also became an integral element in the uniqueness of the designs. “

Barrett said it was “instinctual”  to create motifs of plants that are not heavily popularised in Australia in the same measure as the wattle or waratah.

After working in the commercial textile industry for three years, the designer said that the designs were almost born out of “retaliation,” which has given her an opportunity to sketch on the road, use earthy colours and create her own sustainable processes. Once sketched out in the field, the designs were rearranged to best showcase the natural landscapes before being sent off to a silk printer.

” It’s been an opportunity to finally play with colours like browns and pink and prints like plants that are very indulgent, and moving away from the stagnant and narrow commercial styles. “

“Often these places are expensive and remote to experience, so I wanted to make these plants and prints more accessible and bring attention to places people often don’t put on top of their bucket list.  For me this collection was all instinctual, it is creating diverse prints of unique plants that should be popularised.”

Creating sustainable products that she is “morally comfortable with, while supporting other local creatives, has also been integral in the building of Barrett’s brand. 

“My prints are very limited because it is a part-time job for me and I am very committed to local production and sourcing which can be expensive. My brand is based on sustainability and celebrating local design which is why the range is so bespoke and limited, I don’t want it to reach commercial status. “

Having released nine designs, with currently 200 scarves in circulation, Barrett is not promising anything regular; rather she is taking the journey of creating one-off editions  as it comes.

Edith Rewa Online

Desert Dance Pink.

Desert Dance Pink. Photo: Georgia Blackie


Gingham is one of those iconic prints that never seems to disappear. Pretty, preppy and playful, the trend has been taking over the fashion world in recent months, with Tome, Altuzarra and Christopher Kane featuring it on their runways. Miniature checks have surpassed stripes popularity this season- welcome news for those wanting to channel Brigitte Bardot in the modern era.

When it comes to styling, there is only a hint at the 50s necklines and silhouettes, with deconstruction the main focus of this season. Think asymmetry in  tailored blouses, blazer, statement sleeves, hourglass shapes, pencil skirts and ruffles. Gingham is versatile, and with refreshing colour combinations like nude and white, it makes a statement.

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