Dr. Martens is no stranger to the NYFW scene. This year, we worked with some of the most genre-defying design talent to bring their artistic vision to the catwalk (or to the tastefully furnished presentation room, in Timo Weiland’s case.) Catch a sneak peek at the way these tastemakers are styling their Docs below.
Minimalist menswear was capped off by the no-nonsense Fulmar in this look by HIM NYC. Photo courtesy of HIM NYC
Sidney Creepers customized with upcycled Swarovski crystals caught our eye at the Jonathan Cohen show.
Laces made in Cohen’s hand-drawn print add a feminine twist to the 1914 Smooth.
Photos by Dan Lecca
KEENKEE served bold color-blocking and an oversized fit alongside the Archie II Arcadia. Photo courtesy of KEENKEE
Private Policy made a statement on the American pharmaceutical system in genderless uniforms, medical gloves, and the Vintage 1461. Photo by Dan Lecca
The Jadon Stud adds an edge to the relaxed, modern tailoring of Timo Weiland’s collection. Photo by Manu G
Graham Tyler’s retro-made-modern look complemented these 3989s perfectly. Photo courtesy of Graham Tyler
Docs were rampant backstage at Elite World’s new fashion line, E.1972
Photo courtesy of E.1972
The futuristic flavor of this Romeo Hunte look was upgraded with the 1914 Quad Strap. Photo by Damien Calliste
The 3989 Bex perfectly paired with the bold, contrasting prints in Dirty Pineapple’s collection.
Photo by Salvatore Dragone and Paolo Lanzi
Batsheva laced up a pair of Sidney Creepers, partnering them with a sweetly frilled dress. Photo courtesy of Batsheva
A monochromatic ensemble by Raf Swiader, and the Adrian Arcadia, is modeled by artist and activist Alok Vaid-Menon.
Photo by Joanna Totolici
The clean lines and creative prints at LIE Collection paired perfectly with the Rometty Vintage. Photo courtesy of LIE