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Mr Fish made Caine's shirts for the 1969 British crime caper film, 'The Italian Job' and the gangster movie 'Get Carter' in 1971.
Mr Fish fitting Sean Connery with 'Cocktail Cuff' shirts for his upcoming role as James Bond.
The legendary rock star famously wore a Mr Fish man-dress for the album cover of 'The Man Who Sold The World'.
Photographer Patrick Lichfield modelling Mr Fish clothes in 1971.
Wearing trademark Mr Fish matching shirt and tie during the filming of 'Modesty Blaise' with Monica Vitt in 1966.
The Mr Fish reptile-clad customer with his wife, Miranda Quarry, who was an employee of the boutique at the time.
Mr Fish kaftan in psychedelic print worn by the Rat Pack legend in 1969.
The British playwright and actor was introduced to Mr Fish having received the gift of a silk dressing gown from actress Vivien Leigh.
The founder member of The Mamas and the Papas showed immense gratitude for her Mr Fish kaftans.
Mr Fish entertains his customers, Lord Snowdon and Princess Margaret.
Mick and the rest of the band have appeared on and off stage in a variety of Mr Fish designs.
The legendary American jazz pianist and composer was a customer who knew that it don't mean a thing (if it ain't got that swing).
One of England's most celebrated performers on both stage and film, and one of the favourite female customers of Mr Fish.
The Spanish painter, sculptor, printmaker and ceramicist would sketch drawings for Mr Fish whilst waiting for his fitting.
The third actor to play Dr Who in the popular British television series, brought velvet and ruffles to the role, courtesy of Mr Fish.
The English actor shared the screen with Mick Jagger in 'Performance' (1970) and also shared his love of Mr Fish.
The Hollywood hearthrob actor was one of the most popular movie stars of the 20th century, and a favourite of Mr Fish.
'The Greatest' enters the ring wearing a Mr Fish boxing robe for the 'Rumble in the Jungle' with George Goreman in 1974.
Following their first hit in the US charts, the British rock band returned to London and rewarded themselves at Mr Fish.
The British artist was a major contributor to both the pop art movement of the 1960s and the London fashion scene.
The Gibb brothers were fans of Mr Fish, as was their manager, Robert Stigwood, who became a partner in the business.
Not only was the American musician a customer, in 1967 he lived at 34 Montagu Square, the current location of the Mr Fish studio.
Nobody captured the mood of the Swinging Sixties better than the British photographer and Mr Fish customer, David Bailey.