The Makers House exhibition was open for a week following the brand's September show, which was the first that allowed consumers to purchase straight from the catwalk.
It featured different stations and spaces inspired by the collection, and saw makers curated by The New Craftsmen demonstrate various crafts and techniques.
Among the participants were London studio JamesPlumb, who created a set of stairs, and Marlène Huissoud, who was decorating a set of vessels made from propolis – a resin produced by bees.
"Our exciting collaboration with The New Craftsmen nods to both the design heritage that is so integral to Burberry and to some of Britain's most exciting creators and their work," said Burberry chief creative director and CEO Christopher Bailey.
Virgina Woolf's novel Orlando, which was the main inspiration behind the brand's new collection, influenced many of the works and events taking place inside the building.
The historic fantasy novel follows the story of a poet who transitions from a man to a woman during the reign of Elizabeth I.
This was translated into ruffs, lace and leg-of-mutton sleeves for the collection, and floral-print wallpaper for the Makers House building.
In the Precision Workshop, saddlers, embroiderers and bookbinders each demonstrated their craft process, while the Sensory Lab included designers who experiment with colour and scent.
JamesPlumb's Reading Steps, which were inspired by a scene from Orlando, were located in The Library.
"We wanted to create a piece that was bold yet quiet and contemplative – a finished work as a counterpoint to the busy activity of the maker's work in progress," the duo told Dezeen.
"Making is very important to us and our studio – it is absolutely integral to all our work – whether it is our objects or our interiors," they added. "We really design by making, and working by hand allows us personal control of details and a real connection with each work."
The Gabardine Tent hosted Burberry's archive team, who created a retrospective exhibition of the pivotal moments from the company's 160-year history.
The Studio was a purpose-built set for visitors to publish short videos to Instagram, and a shop sold products and designs created by The New Craftsmen.
Burberry was founded in 1856 by 21-year-old dressmaker Thomas Burberry. The brand is most famous for its trench coat and distinctive tartan pattern, which has become one of its most widely copied trademarks.
Under Bailey, the brand has become known for its innovative approach to digital retail. It already offers customers the chance to pre-order clothes from its live-streamed shows, and in 2011 it launched Burberry Bespoke, which allows fashionistas to customise the iconic trench coat.
Makers House was open from 21 to 27 September 2016, during this year's London Design Festival. Other events that took place across the capital included an exhibition of various dung-related designs and a kinetic installation that extends across six floors at the V&A museum.