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The collection goes further beyond the soccer concept, meaning that LIKE NO OTHER is also fun and leisure, to fully live the free time with a cool touch.
Logos become less important and the colours are more refined and ton sur ton.
What we’d buy The shop that Alberto Ferrante’s grandparents opened in 1947 looked very different from the futuristic basalt cube that today towers above the small town of Ceggia, deep in the plains of northeast Italy.
It was once an average provincial (haberdasher), selling all sorts of clothes, cushion covers and buttons to a population that had lost almost everything in the war.
They think it just fell from the sky.”Customers happily drive the 50km from Treviso and Venice but visitors from Germany and Croatia also make the trip for goods from up-and-coming brands, Italian giants such as Gucci and Fendi and international favourites including Saint Laurent and APC. “We never invested much in advertising and that’s what spurs somebody to travel hours to get here,” says Ferrante.
“The circus of fashion rests on shops like ours; we care about substance.”Named after its ancient location close to the edge (Hardly anyone accidentally stumbles upon Salt.
Aka Guru aka great vision in clothing maharishi was founded in 1994 by Hardy Blechman with the great vision to create environmentally sound, fair-trade produced, long-lasting, high-quality, utilitarian clothing.Kappa Kontroll Fall Winter 2017 Collection is inspired to the iconic Kappa® advertising campaign LIKE NO OTHER which becomes a graphic theme for key pieces.The main inspiration comes from the late 80s and 90s soccer apparels, with comfortable fit, taking back to nowadays the technical equipment of that time.We visit three trailblazers in Oregon lake country, the mountains of Japan and the marshes of Italy. M Crow & Co is a 107-year-old general store founded by settlers in Lostine, a tiny town nestled among the mountains of Wallowa County, Oregon, a five-hour drive from Portland.Tyler Hays grew up here and, when M Crow was about to close in 2012, the Philadelphia-based designer and owner of furniture-company bddw jumped in to save it.“My great-grandparents settled in Lostine in the late 1800s and this store is an iconic part of the valley’s heritage,” says Hays.