Across the 13 looks of the collection, ring-shaped details protrude from otherwise minimal silhouettes encircling shirt sleeves, trouser legs and even an entire dress.
The details are composed of material stretched across poles, much like the design of a pop-up tent.
Following on from this, the vibrantly coloured, voluminous pieces can also be collapsed into a flat plane and stored in a designated bag when they are not in use.
Beyond their obvious appeal as structural and yet easily compactable and portable units, the designer said her fascination with tents stems from a sense of social alienation, which she has experienced since she was a child.
She said this led her to try and distill the sense of belonging, for which she was yearning, into a wearable home that she can carry around wherever she goes to shield her from the outside world.
"When I was in London, I saw homeless people sleeping in their pop-up tents and carrying them as portable homes," said the designer, who graduated from Central Saint Martins in 2018.
"I thought that was the lifestyle I had dreamed of, as I somehow felt that I never really belonged to a certain group since childhood. Based on these ideas, I started to create garments as portable homes, like 'refuge-wear' from my reality."
To create a skeleton that is flexible but still holds its shape, she covered pieces of steel wire with PVC tubes before feeding them into designated fabric tunnels that are integrated into each piece.
Instead of determining the path of the wire in advance via sewing patterns, the designer took a more fluid, iterative approach.
"I normally just drape onto the body and build up the shape with pattern paper or cardboard, this makes it much more interesting and can create unexpected outcomes, especially once the wire is inserted," she told Dezeen.
"I would say it's more like an engineering method, putting the pieces together, rather than just pattern cutting."
Under the umbrella of her self-titled fashion label Sun Woo, the designer creates "artwear" that can be worn every day but still "experienced and consumed as a work of art".
The In Between collection is available via APOC store, an online retailer that hopes to give up-and-coming designers a platform to sell their work on their own terms, circumventing the creative and commercial restrictions and high barriers to entry often associated with traditional retail models.
Other young designers that have been able to make their work available to a mass audience via the platform include Harikrishnan, whose blow-up latex trousers went viral earlier this year, as well as Ying Chang and her collection of paper furniture.