The steady migration of rural workers to urban spaces in England during the Industrial Revolution generated a intensive growth of population in the main cities, a factor which has contributed to a quantum leap of the productive forces.
With plenty of manpower available for the factories, the bourgeoisie began the exploitation of such workers within the production lines.
The uniform came as a response to the need for a visual reminder of the division of classes and limitation of interpersonal communication within the workplace.
The signs and codes within the clothing, which generally promote the individual's personality, subjectivity and taste, becomes in this case a simple and objective sign of the differentiation of social groups among uniformed workers.
The collection was created in order to highlight the paradoxical role of the uniform in this period and present them as a vector of segregation and also unification of social classes.
This concept is represented in the aesthetics, practicality and functionality of the looks, which translates the attire of the working class into today's fashion trends.
The collection also took inspiration from the process of production of fabric in the cotton weaving mills of the British Industrial Revolution, presenting sketches of garments that would have an unfinished knitting work, leaving threads yet to be weaved stitched in the composition.