Though the scallop-style pleat design was not "commonplace,' the court accepted evidence that the idea has been "widely used in textiles for centuries" and was "having a moment in the fashion and interior design industries in early 2016," according to The Daily Mail.
It was also granted that the combination was well known in high fashion, made visible in Dior's Fall 2011, Marchesa's Spring 2012 ready-to-wear and Worth's Spring 2012 collections.
This isn't Kylie's first copyright battle. In 2016, her legal team filed a since-withdrawn opposition to Kylie Jenner's bid to trademark the name "Kylie."
The Keeping Up With The Kardashians star filed to trademark 'KYLIE' in 2015, according to U.S. Patent And Trademark Office records cited by the BBC. However, Minogue's KDB Pty Ltd. opposed in 2016.
They called the singer as an "internationally renowned performing artist, humanitarian and breast cancer activist" and pointing out she is "known worldwide simply as 'Kylie.'"
Ms Minogue's legal team believed the singer, who has owned www.kylie.com since 1996, and whose 1988 debut album was entitled KYLIE, would be "damaged" if Ms Jenner's copyright application succeeded.
It is understood the case was pulled in January 2018, leading to speculation of a settlement.