Storied window displays that combine art with apparel and accessories while steering clear of technology will attract locals and tourists to flagship locations and meet the evolving tastes of affluent consumers. Around the world, luxury brands make a previous consult to their target audience, before crafting a window display and often a combination of art and fashion will help reach nearby affluent consumers as well as tourists.
Since this is a rare opportunity for brands to showcase the physical attributes of their products,luxury brands hiring experts in this area to assure that window display will be a sucess. Now…Bargains are coming!! Are you thinking in going shopping? Have a look to the most funny, amazing and magical shop windows. You will be hocked on them after that.
We travel to Paris nest to Opera Garnier, there are the most magical shop window in the Department store “Le Printemps”. All the design for the shop window has been made by Karl Lagerfeld for Channel. The Best Paris City guide you can use this Summer!
Every year the author tries to tell us a story through this magical and theatrical space, even at night you can see a little play through the shop window.
Galleries Lafayette invited David Lynch to design 11 of their store shop windows, based on the theme Machines, Abstraction and Women. This one, titled “Woman with a dream”, featured a fully functional model train that drove non-stop along the tracks.
Here you have one of the most gloomy shop windows created by the cinema director David Lynch, according to his personality at the cinema, David Lynch generating an atmosphere full of suspense, as in his films. No recommended to children.
Close to Paris, in Paseo de Graça, Barcelona, we find the Louis Vuitton Shop, with a really current theme, Surveillance. Just how coveted are those Louis Vuitton handbags? Enough to make a swarm of surveillance cameras stand on high alert.
This creative window display makes us think we’re constantly being watched by Big Brother.
Far away from Barcelona, in Tokio, exactly; we find an interactive widow in The Maison Hermès designed by the Japanese designer Tokujin Yoshika. The store front uses timed videos of a woman blowing and hidden fans to highlight one of the most iconic accessories of Hermès, their silk scarves.
This technique matchs quite well in a society Japanese, who are always the pioneer in new technologies. Simply brilliant!