• What to buy

    Surely the best party outfit is one that's already been worn on a wild night? And even better, one worn by a supermodel? Right?

    Which is why Naomi Campbell's Fashion for Relief Pop-Up Store at Westfield London will no doubt be mobbed by festive party aesthetes wanting a pair of Campbell's heels, Kate Moss's frock or Shirley Bassey's floor length gold sequin gown.

    In the thick of Westfield London's 'The Village', The Pop-Up Store is Campbell's project to raise awareness and funds for Fashion Against Ebola. So Naomi has called on her fashion world friends to donate clothes by designers including McQueen, Versace and Victoria Beckham, with prizes each day as part of the shop's Golden Lottery.

    But don't shilly-shally. Naomi's shop is only open for a week. 

    Naomi Campbell's Fashion for Relief Pop-up Store, 28th November - 4th December

    www.westfield.com/london

  • What to buy

    For the last twenty years, Studio Voltaire has been supporting artists, championing fledgling creatives and backing underrepresented practices.

    The not-for-profit charity began in 1994 as a collective of twelve artists in a tram shed in Clapham. Today Studio Voltaire houses over 45 London based artists, commissioning works, delivering an education programme and providing gallery space for exhibitions.

    Alongside the Benefactors Scheme, fundraising comes in the shape of a biennial House of Voltaire; a temporary shop on Albemarle Street, (which this year has been sponsored by fashion house Chloe) selling artworks, limited edition prints, homewares, accessories priced from £1 to £30,000. There are also intriguing collaborations between artists and fashion designers - including Simone Rocha and Kim Gordon, Roksanda Ilincic and Eva Rothschild, Sibling and Jim Lambie. And a selection of bespoke pieces created for Chloe by artists Cao Fei, Karen Kilimnik and Jenny Saville.

    Look out too for the shopkeepers, a cast of unexpected till-manners including actor Russell Tovey, fashion designer Peter Jensen, design writer Alice Rawsthorn and Chloe designer Clare Waight Keller. 

    House of Voltaire, Upstairs, 39-40 Albemarle Street, London W1S 4TE
    12th November - 20th December
    www.studiovoltaire.org

  • What to wear

    On one of last summer's crisp sunny days I headed to the Chiltern Fire House to see the Cruise 2015 collection by LA-based designer Rosetta Getty.

    Former-model, wife of actor/musician Balthazar and mother of four children, Rosetta has previously designed childrenswear and a range of couture evening wear worn by Rachel Bilson and Kirsten Dunst.  But this new eponymous line is, she explained to me, about bringing a casual elegance to every day living.

    There are immaculate, good-girl collared shirts, swishy wide trousers and deep pocketed jackets. The detail in the cut is exciting, showing-off unexpected body parts, an antidote to LA's obvious push 'em up approach. So there's a dress with straps cut to highlight the shoulder blades, cuffs with double turns to enhance the elbow, or tunics sliced at the side to show a hint of waist. 

    And then there's the brilliant way Rosetta has combined daywear fabric with evening wear cut - a skirt with a sweeping train made from pinwheel cotton - means you never look too dressed up, or dressed down. 

    I've had to wait patiently since that crisp summer's day. But finally the collection will be available at Harvey Nichols and onnet-a-porter.com from 21st November. Clever Rosetta.

    www.rosettagetty.com