Tag Archives: High Fashion

Addicted to Style & Fashion?? These is an App for that!!..

Looking for a great fashion app? Happy Downloading!!

 

NY Magazine recently named their favorite fashion-centric apps to see which ones are worth your precious downloading time!  Below are their top ten picks for the iPhone.

shopstyle mobile Fashion App

shopstyle mobile Fashion App

ShopStyle: Mobile 
This site’s stylish and intuitive spinoff app aggregates clothing and accessories from more than 100 e-commerce sites (Asos, Bluefly, and Neiman Marcus among them). Poke around indiscriminately or filter by category, keyword, brand, store, price, color, size, and sale. If you fall in love, the site forwards you to an online retailer. The free app is best for those who don’t really know what they want (“a white dress … maybe sleeveless … ideally under $200″) and would like to cast a wide net to see what’s out there. Download it here!

Chicfeed Fashion App

Chicfeed Fashion App

Chicfeed
This bare-bones app pulls photos from some of the Internet’s most respected style blogs, including the SartorialistFace Hunter, and Lookbook. The sorting functionality — or lack thereof — leaves something to be desired, but if you’re just seeking quick-hit eye candy, there’s no better way to see loads of style snaps all in one spot. The app is available two ways: free with advertising or 99 cents without. Download it here!

DVF - Diane Von Furstenberg mobile fashion app

DVF - Diane Von Furstenberg mobile fashion app

Diane Von Furstenberg
While many designers with apps remain skeptical about mobile commerce, Von Furstenberg told W, “We already do so many things from our phones, so shopping is a natural progression.” Accordingly, DVF’s app allows users to shop via a “Looks We Love” section or by thumbing through the collections — albeit not 24/7. (Our nighttime request to purchase a one-shoulder floral dress wasn’t addressed until regular business hours.) Still, DVF gets props for rounding out the app with Facebook-sharing capabilities and access to her Twitter feed. Download it here!

GAP StyleMixer Mobile Fashion App

GAP StyleMixer Mobile Fashion App

Gap StyleMixer
This innovative brand app allows you to mix and match Gap items with pieces already hanging in your closet. Create outfits using uploaded photos or use the “Mixer” to browse Gap products and create head-to-toe new looks. Shake your phone and the Mixer will generate a random combination of pieces, including shoes and accessories. The “Community” function allows you to share your uploaded looks, as well as check out combos other app users are creating. On the downside, if you’re near a Gap location, you can also supposedly “unlock” a special promotion on your phone; we tried, but were lamely told to “check back soon for a new offer.” Download it here!

Glamour Ask a Stylist Mobile Fashion App

Glamour Ask a Stylist Mobile Fashion App

Glamour Ask a Stylist
Wang or Wu? Jeggings or jorts? Dr. Scholl’s with socks or without? These are the types of pressing sartorial questions one might bounce off a trusted friend — or one of Glamour’s on-call app stylists. Here’s how it works: Browse their mini-bios (some are from glamour.com, others from Craigslist), choose the one most up your aesthetic alley, upload your outfit pic and/or inquiry, and wait. Our selected stylist responded to our day-to-night dilemma fifteen minutes after we fired off our request. And, in true women’s-mag fashion, we were given an extra boost of confidence (“You’ll look awesome wherever you go!”). A solid bet for the indecisive. Download it here!

iShoes Mobile Fashion App

iShoes Mobile Fashion App

iShoes
Scroll through more than 50,000 kicks in the shoe-porn Finder, or search the sea of shoes by style and designer. The app indicates which pairs are on sale and connects you straight to buy-it-now retailers. The app is free, functional, and offers decent-size closeups of each item, though we hope its creators introduce better browsing filters (like color, size, heel height, material, etc.) with the next update. Download it here!

Lucky at your Service Mobile Fashion App

Lucky at your Service Mobile Fashion App

Lucky at Your Service
This free app uses GPS, e-commerce, and flesh-and-blood staffers to hunt down editor-approved clothing, shoes, accessories, and beauty products. Once you’ve settled on that to-die-for Nanette Lepore dress, the app will direct you to an online retailer, and in select cases, a store within 50 miles (typing in a Manhattan Zip Code netted results within the five boroughs, as well as White Plains, New Jersey, and Long Island) that stocks it. If you’re game for an in-person pickup, tell the app your desired size and color, and the Lucky ”concierge team” will call the store to see if it’s available (regular business hours apply). If it is, they’ll even ask the store to set it aside for same-day pickup. The app was super-buggy when it first debuted and is still slow, but it’s the closest us proletarians may ever get to having a personal assistant. Download it here!

Lustr Fashion Finder Mobile App

Lustr Fashion Finder Mobile App

Lustr Fashion Finder
Get off the G train in a new ‘hood and want to kill time at a men’s business accessories trunk show within walking distance of where you are? This impressive sales and promo finder shows you exactly what’s happening in real time near you, and draws up a list of upcoming events and promotions searchable by distance, neighborhood, and time remaining before sale end. Navigate sales based on your location and specify down to the type of product you’re looking for (accessories, beauty products, shoes, etc.), the occasion for which you’re shopping (working out, getting married, etc.), or the style you’re going for (edgy, preppy, etc.). You can even create an itinerary and score exclusive-to-Lustr deals. Download it here!

Style.Com Mobile Fashion App By Condé Nast Digital

Style.Com Mobile Fashion App By Condé Nast Digital

Style.com
Instead of downloading a bunch of individual designer apps, peruse this hub of major ready-to-wear and couture collections (including menswear), dating back several years. The free app features runway videos beamed to your iPhone hours after the collections debut, as well as show reviews and photos of every look. Supplemental features include international party-scene coverage and access to the site’s Style File blog. The app occasionally stalls and crashes, but it’s thoroughly comprehensive and easy to use. Download it here!

StyleBook Mobile Fashion App

StyleBook Mobile Fashion App

Stylebook 
Like most wardrobe-organizing apps, Stylebook ($3.99) lets you upload photos from your closet, tag and categorize everything you own, plan out what you’ll wear in the coming month, and track how many times you’ve worn each piece. But unlike the others, it allows you to move, assemble, and resize pieces from your wardrobe right on the screen, layering outfits to see exactly how they might look. The biggest drawback was the app’s inability to edit out the background from uploaded photos — your best bet is to use the “manual erase” function, or just Photoshop it out yourself before uploading. All in all, Cher Horowitz would be pleased. Download it here!

 

 

Source: blog.scad.edu

Leave a comment

Filed under Ad Campaign, Advertising, Applications, Branding, Business, Colours, Commercial, Digital Creative, Digital Marketing, E-Commerce, Eco Trends, Fashion, Fashion Industry, Fashion Marketing, Fashion Stylist, Fashion Themes, Interactive Campaign, Interactive Marketing, Interactive Marketing Online, Internet Marketing, Internet Technology, iPhone Apps, Lingerie, Lookbook, M-Commerce, Magazines, Marketing, Marketing Strategy, Media Outlet, Merchandising, Mobile Applications, Mobile Marketing, Motionbook, Networking, Online, Online Marketing, Online Product Marketing, Organic, Product Advertising, Promotion, Publicity, Social Marketing, Social Media Marketing, Target Market, Trends, Video, Viral, Viral Campaign, Viral Video, Web Marketing, Website

All About Fashion (Part 2) – Types of Fashion, Income in Fashion, Fashion Schools and more about Fashion

Types of fashion

The garments produced by clothing manufacturers fall into three main categories, although these may be split up into additional, more specific categories:

Vlada Roslyakova A model walks down the runway during the Christian Dior Haute Couture fashion show for A/W 2009/10 on July 6, 2009 in Paris, France.

Haute couture

Until the 1950s, fashion clothing was predominately designed and manufactured on a made-to-measure or haute couture basis (French for high-fashion), with each garment being created for a specific client. A couture garment is made to order for an individual customer, and is usually made from high-quality, expensive fabric, sewn with extreme attention to detail and finish, often using time-consuming, hand-executed techniques. Look and fit take priority over the cost of materials and the time it takes to make.

Ready-to-wear

Ready-to-wear clothes are a cross between haute couture and mass market. They are not made for individual customers, but great care is taken in the choice and cut of the fabric. Clothes are made in small quantities to guarantee exclusivity, so they are rather expensive. Ready-to-wear collections are usually presented by fashion houses each season during a period known as Fashion Week. This takes place on a city-wide basis and occurs twice a year.

Mass market

Currently the fashion industry relies more on mass market sales. The mass market caters for a wide range of customers, producing ready-to-wear clothes in large quantities and standard sizes. Inexpensive materials, creatively used, produce affordable fashion. Mass market designers generally adapt the trends set by the famous names in fashion. They often wait around a season to make sure a style is going to catch on before producing their own versions of the original look. In order to save money and time, they use cheaper fabrics and simpler production techniques which can easily be done by machine. The end product can therefore be sold much more cheaply.

There is a type of design called “kutch” design originated from the German word “kitschig” meaning “ugly” or “not aesthetically pleasing.” Kitsch can also refer to “wearing or displaying something that is therefore no longer in fashion.” Often, high-waisted trousers, associated with the 1980s, are considered a “kitsch” fashion statement.

Income

Median annual wages for salaried fashion designers were $61,160 in May 2008. The middle 50 percent earned between $42,150 and $87,120. The lowest 10 percent earned less than $32,150, and the highest 10 percent earned more than $124,780.. Median annual earnings were $52,860 (£28,340) in apparel, piece goods, and notions – the industry employing the largest numbers of fashion designers.

Fashion education

There are a number of well known art schools and design schools world wide that offer degrees in fashion design and fashion design technology. Some colleges also offer Masters of Fashion courses. Though it is not a requirement to have a Masters level, it is recommended by those already working in the industry to study at this level. The most notable of design schools in Europe include London College of FashionCentral Saint Martins College of Art and DesignUniversity of Westminster and Kingston University in LondonLimerick School of Art and Design and the National College of Art and Designin Ireland, Edinburgh College of Art in ScotlandIstituto MarangoniDomus AcademyPolitecnico of MilanNABA – Nuova Accademia di Belle Arti MilanoIstituto Europeo di DesignUniversity Iuav of Venice in Italy, the Fashion Federation PARIS] European Fashion Accreditationwww.Fashion-Board.com, Antwerp Fashion Academy in Belgium. There is Parsons The New School for DesignCreative Business HouseFashion Institute of Technology and the Pratt Institute in New York City. Elsewhere in the United States there is the Savannah College of Art and DesignVirginia Commonwealth UniversityFashion Institute of Design & Merchandising in Los AngelesSchool of the Art Institute of Chicago and Columbia College Chicago in Chicago. The National Institute of Fashion Technology in India, Shih Chien University in Hong Kong, RMIT University in Melbourne, Fu Jen Catholic University in Taiwan and the Asian University chain, Raffles College of Design and Commerce, all have reputable fashion design courses.

The only Ivy League University having a Fashion Design undergraduate program is Cornell University in Ithaca, NY. The program is offered by the department of Fiber Science & Apparel Design]. Cornell University also offers the only Ph.D. program in apparel design in the United States. The program is intended to address the needs of academia, industry and research by considering apparel design as an applied science that embraces design, technology, physical sciences, the humanities and social sciences in order to meet the human needs for clothing. There are many universities that offer fashion design throughout the United States. The major incorporating fashion design may have alternative names like Apparel and Textiles or Apparel and Textile Design and may be housed in departments such as Art and Art History or Family and Consumer Studies.

READ ALSO:

ALL ABOUT FASHION (PART 1) – FASHION DESIGN, STRUCTURE, HISTORY

ALL ABOUT FASHION (PART 2) – FASHION STAR SYSTEMS, WORLD FASHION AND THE GLOBAL FASHION INDUSTRY

Source: Wikipedia.com

3 Comments

Filed under Business, Design, Education, Fashion, Fashion Designer, Fashion Industry, Fashion Marketeer, Fashion Marketing, Fashion Mercendising, Haute Couture, Marketing Manager, Mass Market, Merchandising, Niche Business, PR Manager, Ready to Wear

All About Fashion Design (Part 1) – Fashion Design, Fashion Structure and Fashion History

Fashion design

Fashion design is the art of the application of design and aesthetics or natural beauty to clothing and accessories. Fashion design is influenced by cultural and social lattitudes, and has varied over time and place. Fashion designers work in a number of ways in designing clothing and accessories. Some work alone or as part of a team. They attempt to satisfy consumer desire for aesthetically designed clothing; and, because of the time required to bring a garment onto the market, must at times anticipate changing consumer tastes.

Fashion designers attempt to design clothes which are functional as well as aesthetically pleasing. They must consider who is likely to wear a garment and the situations in which it will be worn. They have a wide range and combinations of materials to work with and a wide range of colors, patterns and styles to choose from. Though most clothing worn for everyday wear fall within a narrow range of conventional styles, unusual garments are usually sought for special occasions, such as evening wear or party dresses.

Some clothes are made specifically for an individual, as in the case of haute couture. Today, most clothing is designed for the mass market, especially casual and every-day wear.

Fashion designers can work in a number of ways. Fashion designers may work full-time for one fashion company, known as ‘in-house designers’ which owns the designs. They may work alone or as part of a team. Freelance designers work for themselves, selling their designs to fashion houses, directly to shops, or to clothing manufacturers. The garments bear the buyer’s label. Some fashion designers set up their own labels, under which their designs are marketed. Some fashion designers are self-employed and design for individual clients. Other high-fashion designers cater to specialty stores or high-fashion department stores. These designers create original garments, as well as those that follow established fashion trends. Most fashion designers, however, work for apparel manufacturers, creating designs of men’s, women’s, and children’s fashions for the mass market. Large designer brands which have a ‘name’ as their brand such as Calvin Klein, Gucci, or Chanel are likely to be designed by a team of individual designers under the direction of a designer director.

Structure

Designing a garment

Fashion designers work in different ways.Myriam Chalek, Owner of Creative Business House states it in Vogue Magazine: Each fashion designer is unique hence the uniqueness of the sample’s development. Nevertheless the mainstream is pretty similar: From a sketch to a sophisticated illustrated CAD design, fashion designers before using any fabric put their ideas on paper. It’s only once they have the concept of the wanted design that they will use fabric. Myriam Chalek explains that the first steps of the garment production are very important: once the designer is in sync with whats in his head and whats on paper, he will either create a muslin prototype of the sample and once satisfied he will have the pattern done and then the final sample. Or he will create a pattern and then work directly with the fabric to produce the sample. This second method is usually not recommended if the designer is going to modify the sample as it is being created in so far as the fabric can be wasted and the final sample not being the true representation of the original designer’s concept. The pattern production is the most crucial part of the garment’s production because job the fit of the finished garment/sample depends on the pattern’s accuracy. Samples have to be perfect because that’s what the fashion designer present to potential buyers.

History

Fashion design is generally considered to have started in the 19th century with Charles Frederick Worth who was the first designer to have his label sewn into the garments that he created. Before the former draper set up his maison couture (fashion house) in Paris, clothing design and creation was handled by largely anonymous seamstresses, and high fashion descended from that worn at royal courts. Worth’s success was such that he was able to dictate to his customers what they should wear, instead of following their lead as earlier dressmakers had done. The term couturier was in fact first created in order to describe him. While all articles of clothing from any time period are studied by academics as costume design, only clothing created after 1858 could be considered as fashion design.

It was during this period that many design houses began to hire artists to sketch or paint designs for garments. The images were shown to clients, which was much cheaper than producing an actual sample garment in the workroom. If the client liked their design, they ordered it and the resulting garment made money for the house. Thus, the tradition of designers sketching out garment designs instead of presenting completed garments on models to customers began as an economy.

READ ALSO:

ALL ABOUT FASHION (PART 2) – TYPES OF FASHION, INCOME, SCHOOLS

ALL ABOUT FASHION (PART 3) – FASHION STAR SYSTEMS, WORLD FASHION AND THE GLOBAL FASHION INDUSTRY

Source: Wikipedia.com

2 Comments

Filed under Apparel Production Manager, Branding, Business, Celebrity, Communications Manager, Consumer Psychology, Costume Design, Cutting Assistant, Design, Fabric Buyer, Fabric Quality Control Manager, Fashion, Fashion Coordinator, Fashion Design Production, Fashion Designer, Fashion Industry, Fashion Internship, Fashion Jobs, Fashion Journalist, Fashion Marketeer, Fashion Marketing, Fashion Mercendising, Fashion Model, Fashion Photographer, Fashion Stylist, Gucci, Market Research, Marketing, Marketing Strategy, New Product Marketing, Niche Business, Niche Market, Personal Stylist, Presentation, Production Pattern Maker, Research, Target Market, Technical Designer, Trends

16 Key Luxury Fashion Brand Distributors

2628_4154995347_fc6c5c1ae2_medium

A round up of sixteen of the most prominent luxury goods distributors, including Bosco di Ciliegi, Bluebell, Swiss Prestige and Chalhoub Group.

Despite their inherant focus on brand control, luxury manufacturers have commonly relied on local distributors to introduce products to new markets, acknowledging that whilst they might know what is best for their brand communications, design and development, they may not necessarily understand local cultures, retail climates and stores. Whilst houses retain control of distribution in home-markets of Europe and the US, markets such as the United Arab Emirates, Asia and Russia, are often leveraged through a network of premium distributors.

Luxury Society investigated the distribution market and presents a round up of the most influential groups around the world. For a complete listing of distribution groups, we invite you to explore the Luxury Society directory and discover further titles in your region.

2555_valiram_group_logo_medium

Valiram, Malaysia

The Valiram Group operates high fashion and luxury-goods boutiques in domestic and airport retail environments, housing both branded and multi-branded stores that feature some of the world’s finest luxury brands. Recently the group began fragrance distribution in Malaysia, for Cartier, Lalique and Asprey, with plans to grow the business to their other serviced regions, Singapore, Indonesia and Australia.

Brands: Bally, Bvlgari, Cartier, Chanel, Chloé, Chopard, Coach, Dunhill, Fendi, Giuseppe Zanotti, Godiva, Hermès, Hugo Boss, Jimmy Choo, Montblanc, Omega, Rolex, Salvatore Ferragamo, TAG Heuer, Tod’s, Vertu, Versace

Stores: Eye Spy, Fashion Gallery, Flying Emporium, Luxury Fashion, Podium Motorsport, Swiss Watch Gallery, Vie Beauté, Wear + When

LS Company Profile: Valiram Group
Website: Valiram Group
Contact: Email

2546_bluebell_group_logo_medium

Bluebell, Hong Kong

The Bluebell Group is an importer, agency and distributor of exclusive lifestyle products, managing a portfolio of fashion, accessories, perfumes and cosmetics, leather goods and homewares brands. They work closely with international brand owners to tailor distribution and marketing direction to match each brand’s strategy and have built a presence in China, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Japan, Korea, Malaysia, Singapore, Taiwan and Thailand.

Brands: Paul Smith, Céline, Givenchy, Fendi, Blumarine, Kenzo, Twenty8Twelve, Moschino, Anya Hindmarch, Barbara Bui, Trussardi, Jimmy Choo, Louis Vuitton, Celine, Marc Jacobs, Loewe, Dior, Fendi, Davidoff

LS Company Profile: Bluebell Group
Website: Bluebell Group
Contact: Email

2548_chalhoub_group_logo_medium

Chalhoub Group, Dubai

The Chalhoub Group specialises in the retail and distribution of renowned brands within the sectors of Beauty, Fashion and Gifts. They represent a portfolio of over 280 luxury brands, manage over 350 retail outlets and have a presence in 14 countries, partnering with prestigious houses such as Baccarat, Christofle, Christian Dior, Louis Vuitton and Nina Ricci.

Brands: Fendi, Swarovski, Christian Dior, Louis Vuitton, Marc Jacobs, Céline, Chanel, Prada, Givenchy, Calvin Klein, Barbara Bui, Christian Louboutin, Dsquared, Kenzo, Lanvin, Paule Ka

Stores: Tangara, Faces, Scarpe, Tagz

LS Company Profile: Chalhoub Group
Website: Challhoub
Contact: Email

2549_fj_benjamin_logo_medium

FJ Benjamin, Singapore

FJ Benjamin developes retail and distribution networks for international luxury and lifestyle brands across Asia, as well as handling their promotion and brand building within the region. The public company, headquartered in Singapore, was listed on the Singapore Exchange in November 1996. It has offices in 8 cities, represents over 20 brands and operates over 170 retail stores/shop-in-shops, retailing and distributing luxury and lifestyle products and time pieces across Southeast Asia and Australia.

Brands: Céline, Rado, Givenchy, Goyard, DeWitt, Girard-Perregaux, Victorinox Swiss Army

LS Company Profile: FJ Benjamin
Website: FJ Benjamin
Contact: Email

2551_genesis_colors_logo_medium

Genesis Colors, New Dehli

Originally spearheading the corporatisation of the Indian fashion industry, building buisnesses for premium designer labels such as Satya Paul, Deepika Gehani, Samsaara, Shobhaa De and Bwitch, Genesis Colors, forayed into the marketing and distribution of world-renowned luxury brands in India, through its new division, Genesis Luxury Fashion. The group services the Indian market through branded stores.

Brands: Burberry, Paul Smith, Canali, Kenzo, Just Cavalli, Bottega Veneta, Aigner, Jimmy Choo.

LS Company Profile: Genesis Colors
Website: Genesis Colors
Contact: Email

2553_rivoli_group_logo_medium

Rivoli Group, Dubai

The Rivoli Group is a private company, with a diverse portfolio of international luxury brands and network of retail outlets within the United Arab Emirates and lower Gulf States. The group has become one of the largest importers and retailers of luxury brands in the Middle East and retails a wide range of product categories, including watches, writing instruments, menswear, accessories, gift items and eyewear.

Brands: Bang and Olufsen, Blancpain, Carl F. Bucherer, Girard-Perregaux, Glashutte, IWC, JM Weston, Longines, Montblanc, Omega, Rado, Rivoli Silks, Tissot, Vertu, Zenith Boutique

Stores: Rivoli, Rivoli Eyezone, Rivoli Arcade, Rivoli Gifts, Rivoli Prestige, Rivoli Textiles, Table Art, Tag Heuer, Younly

LS Company Profile: Rivoli Group
Website: Rivoli Group
Contact: Online Enquiry

2544_al_tayer_logo_medium

Al Tayer, Dubai

Al Tayer Group is a privately-held, diversified company with operations in 12 countries in the Middle East and beyond. Their operations incorporate automobile sales and service, luxury and lifestyle retail, perfumes and cosmetics distribution and engineering as well as interiors contracting. The Group operates over 180 stores across multiple markets in the Middle East, including Bahrain, the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, Lebanon and Qatar. Their Insignia division retails 26 luxury fashion and accessories brands in 85 locations throughout the region.

Brands: Armani, Bvlgari, Bloomingdale’s, Banana Republic, Ford, Ferrari, Gucci, Gap, Harvey Nichols, Maserati, Bvlgari, Boucheron, Bottega Veneta, Dolce & Gabbana, Emilio Pucci, Giorgio Armani, Gucci, Ligne Roset, Yves Saint Laurent

LS Company Profile: Al Tayer
Website: Al Tayer
Contact: Email

2558_luxasia_logo_medium

Luxasia, Singapore

The Luxasia Group is a large scale distributor of fragrance and beauty brands in Asia. Established in 1986, the business employees over 1500 people and operates in ten countries, namely Singapore, Malaysia, Indonesia, Phillipines, Thailand, VIetnam, India, China, Hong Kong and Taiwan.

Brands: Aqua di Parma, Burberry, Bvlgari, Calvin Klein, Carolina Herrera, Chloé, Davidoff, Ermenegildo Zegna, Guerlain, Hermès, Issey Miyake, John Paul Gaultier, Lanvin, Marc Jacobs, Nina Ricci, Prada, Salvatore Ferragamo, Stella McCartney, Vera Wang, YSL Beaute

Stores: Escentials

LS Company Profile: Luxasia
Website: Luxasia
Contact: Online Enquiry

2552_onward_logo_medium

Onward Kashiyama, Tokyo

Onward Kashiyama is a Japanese clothing manufacturer, distributing clothing under its own line as well as producing licensed garments for big name designer brands. Under the licensing business, the group oversees more than 25 different clothing lines around the world as well as Onward branded pieces for sale in its own boutiques. There are more than three dozen stores currently in Japan owned by Onward Kashiyama and multiple more outside Japan in China, South Korea, France, Italy, and Britain.

Brands: Calvin Klein, Jean Paul Gaultier, Sonia Rykiel, Paul Smith

LS Company Profile: Onward Kashiyama
Website: Onward Kashiyama
Contact: Email

2545_binhendi_logo_medium

BinHendi Enterprises, Dubai

BinHendi Enterprises operates twenty-nine fashion, jewellery, accessory and food retail outlets in the UAEand GCC, with plans to expand into metropolitan cities Mumbai and Delhi in India. Today the group has successfully introduced more than 75 world-renowned brands to the UAE in the fields of fashion, watches, jewellery, accessories, furniture and fine dining, quickly developing a diverse retail portfolio of the world’s most prestigious brands

Brands: Brioni, Hugo Boss, Paul & Shark, Artioli, Shanghai Tang

LS Company Profile: BinHendi Enterprises
Website: Binhendi Enterprises
Contact: Online Enquiry

2547_bosco_di_ciliegi_logo_medium

Bosco di Ciliegi, Moscow

Founded in 1991, Bosco di Ciliegi retail and distribute an impressive array of luxury brands throughout Russia, as well as operating multibrand stores Donna Bosco, Bosco Uomo, Bambino Bosco and Bosco Scarpa. The group focus primarily on fashion, accessories, jewellery and timepieces, as well as luxury fragrance and cosmetics. Their stores are located in historic shopping centers such as Petrovsky Passage, Moscow, as well as St. Petersburg, Samara, Yekaterinburg and Milan.

The company operates historical department store GUM on Red Square in Moscow, with a façade extending almost 250m along the eastern side of the square. Bosco di Ciliegi purchased the controlling share of the business in 2005 and currently manages almost 200 stores within the complex.

Brands: Alberta Ferretti, Armani Collezione, Barbara Bui, D&G, Ermenegildo Zegna, ETRO, Hugo Boss, Jean Paul Gaultier, Jil Sander, Kenzo, La Perla, Max Mara, Moschino, Paul Smith, SportMax, Alberto Guardiani, Casadei, Cesare Paciotti

LS Company Profile: Bosco di Ciliegi
Website: Bosco di Ciliegi
Website: GUM
Contact: Email

2554_shreyans_logo_medium

Shreyans, Mumbai

Shreyans is a retailer and distributor of luxury mobility, fashion, lifestyle and jewellery brands in India, developed by a USC graduate Ashish Chordia. Chordia identified a tremendous opportunity for luxury brands in the Indian market whilst working for Deloitte in the US, he then began acquiring the rights to some of the world’s most luxurious brands, which he distributes and retails in India today.

Brands: Porsche, Ducatti, Netjets, Dolce & Gabbana, Christian Dior, Etro, Emilio Pucci, Fendi, Van Cleef & Arpels

LS Company Profile: Shreyans
Website: Shreyans
Contact: Email

2560_swiss_prestige_logo_medium

Swiss Prestige, Hong Kong

Swiss Prestige represents Swiss watch manufacturers in Asia, specialising in the field of mechanical timepieces. Wth offices in Hong Kong, Beijing, Shanghai, and Taipei, Swiss Prestige also represents well-known Swiss watch brands in China, Taiwan, Philippines, Thailand and Australia.

Brands: Corum, Eberhard & Co, Greubel Forsey, Hublot, Oris, Roland Iten

LS Company Profile: Swiss Prestige
Website: Swiss Prestige
Contact: Email

2561_sparkle_roll_group_logo_medium

Sparkle Roll Group, Hong Kong

Sparkle Roll Group is a distributor of top-tier luxury goods in the People’s Republic of China, distributing ultra-luxury automobiles, haute horlogeries, haute jewellery and renowned French wines.

Brands: Bentley, Lambourghini, Rolls Royce, Richard Mille, Parmigiani, DeWitt, Boucheron, Federico Buccellati

LS Company Profile: Sparkle Roll Group
Website: Sparkle Roll Group
Contact: Email

2559_dksh_logo_medium

DKSH Luxury & Lifestyle, Shanghai

DKSH provides market expansion, distribution and retailing services for high-end lifestyle watches, accessories, apparel and household luxury goods across Asia. Their Luxury & Lifestyle division has almost 9,000 retail points of sale, ten company boutiques, 152 shop-in-shops, and 453 brand corners with 323 specialists working in 11 countries. Core markets include China, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Japan, Thailand, Malaysia, Singapore, Australia, New Zealand, and South Korea.

LS Company Profile: DKSH
Website: DKSH Luxury Lifestyle
Contact: Online Enquiry

2550_mercury_logo_medium

Mercury, Moscow

Mercury began as a jewellery shop in Moscow over 15 years ago and now generates more than 1 billion euros n annual sales. The group retails and distributes a wide selection of the world’s top luxury goods, including fashion and accessories, jewellery and luxury automobiles.

The group also operates luxury department store Tsum, located in a six-story historical building at Petrovka street. It carries more than 1000 brands of fashionable apparel, perfumery and jewelry, as well as “TSUM Globus Gourmet” gastronome, a fusion restaurant, a cigar room, a café and Champagne-bar by Veuve Clicquot.

Brands: Bentley, Maserati, Gucci, Prada, Chopard, Dolce & Gabbana and more

LS Company Profile: Mercury
Website: Mercury
Website: TSUM

Source: Luxurysociety.com

2 Comments

Filed under Business, Fashion, Fashion Industry, Fashion Marketing, Luxury Brand, Marketing, Media Outlet, Merchandising, Place, Sunglasses