The grads from this year's show for Arts University Bournemouth really knew how to accessorise to complement their collections. This was one of the only schools to show a fair few androgynous collections, having men and women walking for a single collection.
The best part of Hamza's collection was the amazing prints she used in her innovative silhouettes. While her collection had a touch of femininity, it did not go quite so far as a few other collections we've seen this week.
Emma used rouching, gathers and pleats in just the right places to have volume where needed and a sleek fit where appropriate.
There was a lot of fringe to give this super feminine collection a little bit of a modern, very colourful biker feel. I'm not usually a fan of headpieces as they tend to go horribly wrong, but that was not the case here.
The prints were definitely the strongest part of Alix's collection.
Nicole's was the first androgynous collection of many to come down the runway at Bournemouth. The texture, through both the fabric and the prints, were an interesting choice (and I mean that in a good way) for this urban collection.
Eyrun's collection was one of those who took some inspiration from a ski weekend and added some city feel. These erotic prints, which it takes a minute to notice, were definitely an interesting touch.
The knitwear was the strongest part of Joe's collection, with the major destruction and elongated, oversized silhouettes. There was just the right amount of femininity in this menswear collection.
Hannah's all-black collection was an utterly powerful feminine collection. There were fitted bodices with voluminous skirts and dresses. It was all very commercial.
The overall shapes of this collection were a step away from standard, and the bold colour choices really made a statement.
Charlotte's collection was an interesting mix of athletic pieces with more standard feminine attire. The prints and embroidery were an engaging addition.
There was another little touch of eroticism in this collection, with one model coming down shirtless and another coming in a longline sweatshirt with a print of a bare torso and legs. It was a fascinating mix of oversized modern streetwear with great bleached denim and this exhibitionist appeal.
I loved these photographic prints on a few of the pieces in Emily's collection, which was a mix of old man sweaters and sweater vests with some more modern urban styles.
This was the only children's wear collection to come down the runway for Bournemouth. Like the adult trend, however, it looked inspired by Shackleton's Arctic explorations.
There were some very obvious Asian influences in Marko's genderless collection, from the sun hats of the fields to the face masks of the streets.
Take away the head gear, and this earthy coloured collection is very commercial. The prints were strong and the silhouettes were very flattering.
Daniel Rynne was this year's winner of the Debenhams Menswear Award. This collection seemed to be influenced by the workwear of old coal miners.
Eleanor Jane Armstrong
I absolutely loved this collection. While the palette was a bit too natural for my taste, I love how Eleanor moulded and sculpted the leather to give some toughness to her lace garments.
Yu Lin Fu
Overall, the silhouettes of this androgynous collection were quite masculine while the details added the right amount of femininity. The first shirt dress and the fourth coat are my favourite pieces of the collection.
Like many, this collection was meant to show skill, and Sophie's knitwear prowess was on point.
Kerryanne's all rouge collection was stunning. Every piece was elegant, which is not always easy using stripes and polka dots. Hers was another collection where the headwear perfectly complemented the apparel.
Check out what the grads in 2016 came up with.