Timing was tight, so the team devised a simple concept that would ensure visual impact but allow for a quick turnaround.
"A rapid timeframe to design and produce the eight-week residency inspired the final outcome," said Brinkworth in a project description.
A set of trolleys, typically used for moving heavy goods around warehouses, were customised and are used for multiple purposes.
Their handles become rails for hanging garments from, while the flat bases provide platforms for presenting accessories like bags.
On the front, large sheets of colourful acrylic sit against the metal frames, tilted at a slight angle. These panels act as both a backdrop for the clothing, and form a window display along the store's glazed frontage that spells out the brand name.
The trolleys all sit on wheels, so can be easily moved and rearranged as required.
In keeping with the industrial theme, lightweight modular shelving creates an additional showcase along the store's concrete wall.
Shoes and handbags are placed on blocks of speckled foam, layers of plastic and chunks of concrete, across the dark grey storage units.
"Referencing the East London store's colour and texture palette, a range of both luxury and utilitarian sheet materials are simply placed within customised industrial trolleys and shelving to create a delightful and unexpected mix of backdrops and displays," the team said.
Other unusual design features in the pop-up include cylindrical dressing rooms, built from tall cardboard tubes in a figure-eight layout. Dark blue curtains close the gaps in the structure when occupied.