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13 Jun

Get Your Denim Fix

One can become very attached to a good pair of jeans – so much so that it’s a bit of a wrench when your favourites finally start to look more devastated than artfully distressed. We’ve got some good news to cheer up your Nudie Jeans, as the eco-friendly denim company has just opened a new store in London in which you can get your Nudies fixed up for free. Experts at the repair shop, part of the retail outlet in Soho’s Berwick Street community, will work their magic to resuscitate your careworn clobber, and there’s a full range of new denim if you’ve decided it’s time to turn off the life support on the old stuff. Speaking of artfully distressed, how...
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11 Jun


market Pisac _Mercado_turistico_pisac
The legendary Pisac Marketplace on Sundays. Just a short taxi ride from Cusco, this place is filled with everything you can imagine. It is split into two areas, one being the art, textiles & souvenirs, and the other side being a food market where the locals bring their produce to sell/trade. There are vendors who serve boiled or fried corn with seasoning. Don't be surprised to see a cow head sittin  g next to a bowl full of fresh fish. You can easily walk away from this place with all of the gifts you would want to bring home for your loved ones.   The main market is on Sunday, with smaller markets held on Tuesday and Thursday. Sunday is also a good time to see locals wearing colorful traditional...
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5 Jun

Godiva SHOP

Godiva (9 West Port, Edinburgh). The shop itself is absolutely amazing. Wooden floor, cupboards and chests, red leather sofa corner, Victorian mirrors, glamorous vintage apparel and beautiful clothing created by young Edinburgh designers, mostly made from old vintage clothes. Prices are surprisingly modest: Vintage Dresses: £20-45, Belts: £45, Tops: £20.   Source -
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15 May

You know “Lodekka”?

What is the significance of the name "Lodekka"? The bus is a 1965 Bristol Lodekka. “Lodekka” is a made-up word to indicate that the bus is low to the ground and has a “low deck.” I chose the name to pay homage to the bus and its British roots. The bus is also named Guinevere, but her nickname is Ginny. What kinds of things do you carry in your shop? I carry dresses, jackets, shorts, skirts, shoes and accessories for women, shirts, shoes and furnishings for men, a few kids clothing items and lots of knick-knacks and ephemera.   written by girlhula12 Source -
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14 May

Fly boutique

Fly Boutique carries both newer designer and vintage items such as Chanel, Missoni, Gucci,Dior and Pucci just to name a few. Jean Marie also has her own line named Puglia. Since 1996 she has been reconstructing vintage items and creating beautiful dresses, tops, bikinis and bags. All of these items are recycled from vintage pieces that are no longer desirable in their present condition. They are all one of a kind. Fly Boutique has always projected to its clients a new concept in recycled and vintage clothing, accessories and furniture. It has become more mainstream, but with a minimal, simple and charming yet glamorous style that appeals to all generations. 128 S Main St, Petal, MS 39465, United States +1 601-336-5124...
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16 Mar

TAKING SIDES ; Geometric Stockholm fashion store

If you thought Dagmar was a nightclub that Dirty Den set fire to in Eastenders, then firstly you’re old, and secondly you clearly haven’t been clothes shopping in Sweden much; Dagmar is a fashion brand run by three sisters with a new in-store shop at the super-swanky Stockholm department store Nordiska Kompaniet (NK). There may be two sides to most stories, but there are three sides to the story of design firm Guise‘s interior work – taking a cue from Dagmar’s association with the Art Deco movement, it started with the simplest geometric shape, the triangle, and expanded on its possibilities. Stacking the triangles together, Guise constructed display frames with many different ways to arrange the clothes, hanging in the traditional...
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29 Dec


They say men and women are two different species, and at this second shop from denim vendor Tenue de Nîmes, the designers have approached the task at hand with that very tenet in mind. The team – architect Pim van Lingen, interiors man Jacob Roeland, art director Joachim Baan and Tenue de Nîmes’ founders Rene Strolenberg and Menno van Meurs – split the shop in half, one for the Martians and one for the Venutians. The ‘Mesdames’ section is light, soft and colourful, while still using a modern look that exploits industrial architectural features. The blokes have been sent to the basement, the shop equivalent of the garden shed, with a more rough and ready aesthetic. There are lots of other little...
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