Archive for the ‘shoes’ category

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.

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.

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.

Valentino flagship store by David Chipperfield Architects, Tokyo – Japan

April 24th, 2017

The acclaimed British practice has been responsible for the interior of Valentino’s newest boutiques, and the chosen palette of venetian terrazzo flooring, carrara marble pillars and staircases, and custom-made furnishings and fixtures also manifests here.

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.

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.

Yellow Earth Flagship store by Tandem Design Studio, Melbourne – Australia

April 1st, 2017

Knitted yarn inspired the curving, rope shopfront and suspended display cones. The rough textured floor references timber wool sheds and steel frames that feature prominently throughout the store are a reminder of tanneries, machine rooms and sewing floors.

RUCO LINE store by acca Inc., Tokyo – Japan

March 27th, 2017

The key factor of this store was the branding arranged to collaborate with Italian bland to blend into the Japanese market, to let customers visiting from overseas as well as for Japanese consumers to feel the beauty of Japanese people and the likeness of Japan, rather than just expanding overseas brand as they are in Japan as is.

Unibox illuminates Clarks’ Russell Square showroom, London – UK

March 16th, 2017

Unibox worked in collaboration with Clarks, and Sti & Trevillion, to bring their creative ideas to life; as well as to achieve an overall high-quality lighting solution for the new space.

Joseph Cheaney store by Checkland Kindleysides, London – UK

March 13th, 2017

You only have to see first-hand the incredible skill, attention to detail and passion involved in making a pair of Cheaney shoes, to realise it truly is an art. Checkland Kindleysides have captured this spirit in a beautifully analogue experience that honours the process of handcrafted luxury.

Manolo Blahnik store by Nick Leith-Smith, Doha – Qatar

March 10th, 2017

An evolution of the Dubai flagship, an elaborate white hardwood screen, is hand-carved in a tessellated stone coral pattern paying homage to the mathematical complexity and intricacy of Islamic architectural detailing. A careful curation of shoes are tantalising figures against the intricate geometric canvas which unrolls against the back wall.

Bunulu store by Little, Estero – Florida

March 6th, 2017

The interior store layout is a metaphor for the breaking waves that inspired the angled layout of the fixtures. Fixtures are clustered in stories – much like campfires around which customers gather along the shoreline. A signature deep aqua resin concrete flooring defines the area for the sandbar and customer service.

Catalog store by Purge, Macau – China

February 27th, 2017

Our designers simply use black and white to symbolize dreams and realities. The form of curve and straight lines represents the route while DAYDREAMING. Different brands are clearly and neatly defined against two contrast back drop color – Black and White.

Surendri flagship store by Sorted Design Studio, Gurugram – India

February 27th, 2017

On the other hand the inverted runways with mannequins on the ceiling, the pac-man light gives a contemporary feel to the entire setting as well as reflects the designer’s experience and existence in the modern Indian fashion industry.

Vanessa Seward boutique by Laurent Deroo, London – UK

February 27th, 2017

Prussian blue, pretty much the brand’s signature colour, adorns the façade, but also extends well into the shop, anchoring a palette of lacquered timber, mirrors, marbled flooring and displays, and warm brass accents.

Ruosh store by FRDC, Bangalore – India

February 26th, 2017

“Ruosh” in sanskrit means “passion”. It is this passion for what is good and the craft of making good shoes is what Ruosh stands for. Breaking codes of typical shoes display and creating a structured panorama of displays through simple geometrically proportioned units created a rythmic and harmonized design for the brand.