Posts Tagged ‘shoes’

KI ecobe footwear

June 22nd, 2017

The unique model can be assembled and disassembled using modular parts which work together to form three pairs of shoes. Each part serves a different function which allows for an effortless transition between home, outdoors or even the beach.

“White Forest” installation at Hills Avenue flagship store by Tokujin Yoshioka, Tokyo – Japan

June 20th, 2017

Designed by Tokujin Yoshioka, the retail installation expresses the lightness of Hills Avenue’s shoes – developed using proprietary technology – throughout the store and beyond. Floor-to-ceiling windows on both floors of the 300-sq-m space allow plenty of eyeballs to pop at Yoshioka’s White Forest. The shoes float and fly in the forest of 700 thin white metal rods, set free from the laws of gravity.

Albatar flagship store by Brand Creative, Abu Dhabi – U.A.E.

June 12th, 2017

Rich textures mimic the exotic materials used in the sandals, highlighting the luxury products which are made in Italy from ostrich, crocodile and snakeskin. Lustrous metallic finishes further contribute to the opulent setting, whilst timeless patterns embellish the store & offset the high-end sandals to perfection.

Filling Pieces showroom by Flip Ziedses des Plantes at Paris fashion week

June 6th, 2017

Much like ancient Maya temples, the modular structure is overgrown with tropical plants. Concrete elements combined with plants create a raw yet refined look, reminding of an urban landscape.

Dion Lee store by Akin Creative, Sydney – Australia

June 5th, 2017

The space is uncluttered, and is furnished by just two sculptural concrete volumes, one being a display, and the other serving as sales desk, in addition to a wall with shelving at the far end of the store.

Finish Line store by CallisonRTKL, USA

May 30th, 2017

Track lines and negative linear lights overhead drive traffic from the entrance through the store. Stark white features against a dark backdrop creates energy within the space while allowing merchandise and corresponding imagery to take center stage.

3.1 Phillip Lim store by Kate McCullough and MR Architecture + Decor, Los Angeles – California

May 15th, 2017

Largely defined by free-standing partition walls and transparent strip-curtains, the space is furnished with carefully selected contemporary furniture pieces. A beautifully exposed vaulted wooden roof ties in all sections of the store.

Jimmy Choo Rue St Honore store by Christian Lahoude Studio, Paris – France

May 13th, 2017

The highlight of the store is a spiral, polished chrome column that features the latest collections. To match its glamorous location, the studio also designed new furniture for the store such as velvet seating with polished gold bases.

The Black Collection by Ushuu

May 11th, 2017

Each pair of USHUU shoes are handcrafted and subjected to a rigorous battery of quality control testing at each stage of the production, highlighting the brand’s mantra that true quality should never require compromise

Manolo Blahnik store at Ginza 6 by Nick Leith-Smith, Tokyo – Japan

May 4th, 2017

The focal element is a timber installation, inspired by the infamous Japanese timber contruction and joinery but realized here in crisscrossed folded wooden slats.

Rag & bone store, Tokyo – Japan

May 3rd, 2017

The interior design extrapolates the brand’s core values, and pairs modern design elements, such as concrete flooring and brass shelving, with carefully sourced vintage furnishings that add a homey feel.

Camper WTC store by Montroy Andersen DeMarco & Camper, New York City

April 30th, 2017

The white-painted, aluminum ‘diorama’ cabinets consist of boxes of varying dimensions, intended to showcase either individual pairs of shoes or small collections.

Dior + Dior Homme flagship store by Peter Marino, Tokyo – Japan

April 29th, 2017

Upon entereing the premises, shoppers find themselves in a lofty, seven-metre atrium in which Dior’s women’s bags, small leather goods, jewellery pieces and watches are presented in a setting that’s dominated by various shades of white.

Fendi Flagship store, Tokyo – Japan

April 25th, 2017

The most striking piece arguably is a colourful fur tree by renowned Japanese floral artist Makoto Azuma that’s suspended like a chandelier from the ceiling near the entrance, and which is a renewed collab since the much-publicized launch of the Fendi Pop-up store also in the Ginza neighbourhood one-and-a-half years ago.

Acne Studios Blå Konst store, Tokyo – Japan

April 24th, 2017

Occupying 70 sqm. [754 sq.ft.] set across the first and second floors of a modern midrise building, the setting concocted by creative director Jonny Johansson includes stainless steel cubes, clothing racks in a golden hue, and mirror displays, all tied in by wall-to-wall fluffy blue carpeting.

Asphaltgold store by Why the Friday, Darmstadt – Germany

April 22nd, 2017

The design contains a new presentation wall for shoes using the existing wooden back wall and a new seating furniture which fits into the color and the styling of the shop.

Isabel Marant store by Laurent Deroo, Miami – Florida

April 20th, 2017

Isabel Marant is known to steer clear from generic retail design, lending each of her shops a unique identity, and this latest endeavour is no exception.

Thom Browne store by Asa Studio Albanese, Milan – Italy

April 12th, 2017

Browne collaborated with Milanese practice Asa Studio Albanese on the interior design, and similarly to his previously opened stores across the planet, it flaunts a mid-century office-inspired aesthetic that’s captured by walls covered in shiny grey marble, terrazzo floors, and last but not least, window blinds.

Coccodrillo store by Glenn Sestig, Antwerp – Belgium

April 10th, 2017

Camper store by Schemata Architects, Tokyo – Japan

April 6th, 2017

The overall collective palette is composed of matte and industrial materials. Steel mesh racks were chosen to add a sense of depth to the space as well as providing an adaptable solution. Urethane rubber and MDF boards were chosen to match the color of the shoe boxes, while galvanized steel and dyed cork were chosen to reflect the concrete floor.