beauty

Marks and Spencer Beauty Advent Calendar 2020 replaced with NEW Beauty Edit

BAD news beauty fans, Marks and Spencer’s Beauty Advent Calendar is no more this Christmas.

Instead we’re being treated to the all new Beauty Edit – but what is it?

Marks and Spencer has revealed an alternative to their famous Calendar

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Marks and Spencer has revealed an alternative to their famous Calendar Credit: M&S

The new Beauty Edit will include a line up of 10 beauty buys curated by M&S’ in house beauty experts.

Rather than 25 treats to count down to Christmas, instead the Edit will focus on ten chosen pieces, and we’ll be able to get our hands on it much earlier too, as the Beauty Edit will hit our stores in October.

The high street favourite revealed all on their website, saying: “This year, we didn’t want to wait until December to give you a beauty treat.

“So, instead of the beauty advent calendar, we bring you The Beauty Edit – an incredible line-up of 10 beauty

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fashion

Marks & Spencer hopes eco-fashion brand will help boost clothing arm

Video: H&M Plans to Close 5% of Stores Next Year in Online Shift (Bloomberg)

H&M Plans to Close 5% of Stores Next Year in Online Shift

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a group of people walking in front of a building: Photograph: Justin Tallis/AFP/Getty Images


© Provided by The Guardian
Photograph: Justin Tallis/AFP/Getty Images

Marks & Spencer has started selling an independent eco-fashion brand on its website as part of a plan to reinvigorate its struggling clothing arm.

The Nobody’s Child label bills itself as an antidote to a damaging fast fashion industry and makes its £35 floaty minidresses and teadresses out of recycled polyester and sustainably-sourced viscose. The five-year-old London company says it is “not perfect” but “on a journey to making better decisions for the planet”.

The decision to stock outside brands is a departure for M&S which is still the country’s biggest clothing retailer. In May, Steve Rowe, the company’s chief executive, said it would stock guest brands both online and

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clothing

Marks & Spencer hopes eco-fashion brand will boost clothing arm | Business

Marks & Spencer has started selling an independent eco-fashion brand on its website as part of a plan to reinvigorate its struggling clothing arm.

The Nobody’s Child label bills itself as an antidote to a damaging fast-fashion industry and makes its £35 floaty minidresses and teadresses out of recycled polyester and sustainably sourced viscose. The five-year-old London company says it is “not perfect”, but “on a journey to making better decisions for the planet”.

The decision to stock outside brands is a departure for M&S, which is still the country’s biggest clothing retailer. In May, Steve Rowe, the company’s chief executive, said it would stock guest brands both online and in its largest stores as part of plan to broaden its appeal and boost online growth. In the summer M&S lost out to rival Next in the battle to operate the lingerie brand Victoria’s Secret in the UK.

The pandemic

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