The monochrome cut-outs are here (at The Violet Crab - see previous post) for three days while Canadian-born designer Edeline Lee's autumn/winter collection is on display. Luke Leitch, fashion journalism's Mr Handsome, is being shown around.
Then I hop on a bus to the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies in Bloomsbury for the launch of the Centre for Law and Information Policy, directed by the strikingly alert Judith Townend.
Your private life drama baby leave me out. The theme is privacy law. We're here for a workshop and a lecture from Timothy Pitt-Payne QC - recently seen acting for the Information Commissioner in the Supreme Court case about the Prince of Wales's confidential memos to government departments.
Drones are on the agenda - flying cameras which can see round corners. It's reported on the news that five mysterious drones confounded the gendarmes this morning, snooping around sites in Paris including the US embassy. Who, and why? Bertie Wooster's Drones Club members would have flown drones for fun. Dr David Goldberg reminds us that news chiefs are going to have to get to grips with aviation law, and that the Kodak Box Brownie caused consternation - a cheap spying tool in public hands.
While I remember, my exhibition of Supreme Court drawings continues at the Broadgate office of Pinsent Masons LLP.
More pictures if you scroll down.