Beautiful Clothing

Since 1993, Brora has steadily grown from a cashmere company into a fully-fledged fashion label with our own distinctive viewpoint – highly individual, subtle, immensely wearable and mainly British made. We’re proud to use some of the best and most sustainable fabrics including Harris Tweed and linen.

Production of Harris Tweed.

proud to support British Tailoring

For us, the ‘British Tailoring’ label means all garments in question, are 100% British made. Right the way from our in-house pattern cutter to our East London tailors, all British tailored pieces are just that, meaning you can buy Brora with pride.

Harris Tweed Coat.
Harris Tweed Suit
Harris Tweed label
Locharron Sample

our tailored clothing is made using authentic methods with a strong emphasis on quality of workmanship and detail

As with our cashmere collection, our tailored clothing is made using authentic methods with a strong emphasis on quality of workmanship and detail. Only the finest fabrics are used, including the world renowned, Harris Tweed which is made in the Outer Hebrides and can be identified by the mark of the regal orb. We want our customers to be able to buy Brora, safe in the knowledge that our garments were made to last.

Silk Chiffon Ruffle Dress in Clay Bird
Production of Brora Clothing.
A selection of prints at the early design process.

Each season, we work closely with the distinguished Liberty Art Fabrics, creating exclusive prints from a vast archive of patterns and re-working their original colours to complement our cashmere collection. Reproduced on the finest fabrics and crafted into a range of flattering shapes and styles, most of our Liberty designs can’t be found anywhere else.

Liberty London Fabrics
Brora Linen Pinafore in Cardinal

all of Brora’s linen products are made in Europe

Linen is one of the oldest, strongest and most sustainable textiles in the world. All of Brora’s linen products are made in Europe where every part of the plant is put to good use. It takes months to grow the flax plants, spin yarn from its fibres and eventually weave the fabric into clothing and accessories. Each of these stages involves a high level of craftsmanship and skill to produce quality linen.