Fendi's "Buggies" have become a street-style phenomenon, adorning the bags of editors, bloggers, and celebrities in the fashion scene. So when Cara Delevingne opened the Fall/Winter show in a black jacket, it wasn't the pom-pom-style fur hood that had audiences talking—it was the furry friend dangling from her fingers clad with white, tied-back hair, black sunglasses, and a tie. That's right: Karl Lagerfeld had buggied himself. Lagerfeld and Silvia Venturini Fendi's latest collection hit that playful—and furry—note, showing dresses, coats, and separates sprouting lines of different-colored fur, flowing skirts that hit just at the ankle, and structured wool jackets with accentuated pockets at the hips. The latter half of the show took a different turn, with a series of pieces featuring color-blocking in an orange, gray, and purple camoflage-like pattern, which were then followed by dresses, coats, and separates seemingly paint-splattered in different color combinations: orange and brown, green with black and white. Overall, the collection was strong and sexy, with an athletic edge that came in the form of high-end, silky gym shorts, velvet track pants with tight ankles, and heeled, white leather, lace-up booties. It was tough and sleek, or, as Lagerfeld described, "a mix of sport and sophistication, [with] no period references.” Another spectacle hovered just above the runway: Fendi drones filmed and live-streamed the catwalk in high definition. It was “an unprecedented event in the fashion world,” Fendi's president and CEO Pietro Beccari said of the brand's technological foray.