That's really awesome, Allen! Of course the repetition of the stripes are what this is all about, but there is more to this than those stripes.
I like how there is an overall sense of movement thru the frame, on a diagonal, from lower left to upper right. That is the direction the women are walking in, and the crosswalk lines give very strong support to this movement. Those crosswalk lines are pulling double-duty here, as they are not only the anchor of the "repeating stripes" theme, but also lead the eye thru the frame.
Then there's the feet and legs of the walkers. One front foot firmly planted, the other front foot still in motion. And conversely, one rear foot at the apex of its departure from the ground, and the other just starting to lift. The only nit-pik I have is the very slight overlap between the right woman's pants and the left woman's front foot - if there had been separation there, instead of overlap, I think that would be preferable.....but of course one has no way to control such tiny details with moving subjects which must be captured spontaneously in an instant.
I can't help but look at the purse being carried by the woman on the left. If that purse had been a light color, I don't think this image would be nearly as effective as it is. One of the things that makes this image work so well is the fact that our eyes tend to stay focused on the diagonal axis created by the crosswalk, the feet/legs, and the striped handbag. Everything that is light in tone is located along this axis, and hence our eyes travel back and forth along the diagonal. That purse being dark helps it to blend into the dark upper left corner of the frame. It is light enough to see, and to recognize it for what it is, but not light enough to throw a curveball into the light & dark / positive & negative space dynamic that you've created. In fact, its inclusion is really quite masterful, as it provides balance to the "primary" handbag, without throwing the tonal distribution of the composition out of balance.
It is a pleasure to have such wonderful imagery to ponder.
"Your" and "you're" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one.
"They're", "their", and "there" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one.
"Fare" and "fair" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one. The proper expression is "moot point", NOT "mute point".