Fashion, Art and BDSM

At the crossroads of fashion and bdsm, Love Lorn Lingerie is an exploration into feminism, feminity, art and fantasy.

Love Lorn Lingerie strives to create pieces that excite the imagination. While many of the leather harness designs sit within the familiar realms of bdsm and bondage, a more delicate touch transforms them into wearable art, feminine pieces that welcome and flatter even those outside of the alternative community. Individually made to order, Love Lorn Lingerie offers customized sizing for the harnesses, lingerie and collars so everyone can wear them.

Much of the inspiration for the leather harnesses and lingerie come from the idea of power, of taking control of power that someone has taken from you, and of freely giving the power to someone else. To be utterly vulnerable and yet unafraid, confident in your own ability to be stronger than you could ever imagine.

Whether you know your own powers, or if you’re still searching, let Love Lorn Lingerie outfit you and guide you on your journey.  Join the Love Lorn Lingerie movement.

The Designer

Hello! My name is Jessica Ding and I am the designer/owner/accountant/everything behind Love Lorn Lingerie. I started this brand as a creative outlet, beginning simply with some leather harnesses and harness bras. As the brand has grown in ways I hadn’t imagined, so have I! I make everything you see in my studio at 300 Observer Highway in Hoboken, NJ. I love being able to make something solid with my own two hands, and being able to create new designs. 

I am also owned by my two sweet pet rabbits (Sean Bunnery and Betsy Bunnery). In my free time, I train in mixed martial arts, read a lot of fanfiction, and occasionally draw or do digital jigsaw puzzles.

 Thank you all for being with me on this journey, I have made so many connections and met so many amazing people on the way. Now here’s to many more amazing years with you!

“Super happy with the oxblood and Diana harness! People really turn their heads to look that second time. Beautifully made.”

Catherine Ngo