Balenciaga’s dark ad campaign for fall features Gisele Bündchen, who in February walked the brand’s runway show in a rare catwalk appearance.
It looks like a fun night out in Givenchy's Fall/Winter 2014 Ad Campaign, shot By Mert Alas & Marcus Piggott, with Peter Brant, Kendall Jenner, Mariacarla Boscono, Jamie Bochert, Julia Nobis, Veroniek Gielkens, And Alessio Pozzi.
The e-commerce giant is getting social, helping people shop as they breeze through their tweets.
KATE SPADE’S ROOST: In an effort to make its stores more interactive, Kate Spade has launched Perch technology in its stores. Perch, an interactive display system, seamlessly integrates rich media content into the in-store shopping experience. “Our stores are great expressions of the brand,” said chief marketingofficer Mary Beech, “but we were looking for an opportunity to bring content to life.”
A complementary blog to the GBH experience site, the in-world Zubrowka Film Commission Tumblr acts as a shareable production diary, outlining Zubrowka’s film-friendly atmosphere and celebrity cast and crew.
The beacon-enabled system, being tested at PayPal’s on-campus Starbucks, lets users buy their lattes simply by walking into the store with a Samsung Galaxy wearable.
This CORE by JACK & JONES microsite shows various styling options. As the users interact with an outfit they can see the different styling variations.
‘Human Error’ is an on-going series by Brooklyn-based graphic designer Victoria Siemer, in which she digitally inserts computer error messages over scanned polaroid films.
From Elsa Schiaparelli and Salvador Dali in the 1930s to Marc Jacobs and Richard Prince, fashion designers and artists joining forces is no new phenomenon. But the movement is surging each season, and now retailers like Barneys New York are also getting on board.
Hermés Urban playground. Dare to move with the menswear collection for spring-summer 2014.
“The devil is in the detail” is a cliché that happens to be true, but let’s turn it around: The magic is in the detail. What constitutes quality in a product, besides the raw materials you choose? The attention paid to detail.
Steve Matteson has designed some of the most ubiquitous typefaces in the world, and engineered versions of Times New Roman, Arial, and Courier for Microsoft. Here, he reveals why every letter you see looks the way it does.