More than 35,000 people have visited the Mary Quant exhibition at Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum, according to Glasgow Life.
The attendance figure has been released with just over two weeks of the popular retrospective left for the public to enjoy.
Mary Quant: Fashion Revolutionary closes on Sunday October 22, and visitors are being encouraged to take advantage of the final chance to see the inspiring show.
The exhibition features over 100 garments, accessories, cosmetics, and photographs drawn from the V&A’s extensive collections, Dame Mary Quant’s archive and many private collections.
Among recent attendees were 75 undergraduates studying an HND in Fashion Design and Manufacture at Glasgow Clyde College, Cardonald Campus.
Lecturer at Glasgow Clyde College, Anne Wilson, said: “Mary Quant’s affordable designer fashion was instrumental in changing how people looked at the world.
“It allowed an entire generation to look good and feel great.
“Our students are taking inspiration from her enduring legacy as they strut their stuff on the catwalk of their own fashion journey.”
Bailie Annette Christie, Chair of Glasgow Life, said: “Dame Mary Quant’s contribution to British fashion was trailblazing and, as you would expect, the response to the show has been truly heartening.
Mary Quant’s affordable designer fashion was instrumental in changing how people looked at the world. It allowed an entire generation to look good and feel great.
“Visitors have shared their joy on reliving wonderful, sometimes forgotten, memories, often with younger members of their family who weren’t around at the time.
“The V&A’s exhibition has also introduced an entirely new generation to Mary Quant’s incredible influence and legacy.
“With a little over two weeks until this wonderful exhibition closes, there’s still time to marvel at the style on show or treat yourself to another visit.”
Famous for popularising super high hem lines, the exhibition goes on to explore the story of the miniskirt, dressmaking patterns, make-up, and accessories that all showcased the iconic daisy logo.
Among over 100 objects, visitors can see the pioneering ‘Wet Collection’ PVC rainwear that featured on an iconic edition of Vogue, a collection of Daisy dolls created in Scotland by Lanarkshire based Model Toys, and the dress she wore when receiving her OBE in 1966 and the innovative jersey dress.
Heather Tilbury Phillips, former Director of Mary Quant Limited and Advisor to the V&A on the exhibition, said: “What is impressive is that so many of today’s teenagers and young people have been overheard saying how much they would love to wear the clothes now!
“They seemed to us to be ground-breaking, even outrageous at the time, but they still have an enduring and contemporary appeal."