ZARA GANA RELEVANCIA ENTRE LOS MILLENNIALS CHINOS

La firma gallega Zara gana adeptos dentro del mercado joven de China. O al menos eso es lo que se desprende del informe que acaba de publicar la consultora asiática RTG Consulting que clasifica las marcas más valoradas por los jóvenes chinos y que posiciona al buque insignia de Inditex en  el Top 10.

El informe muestra la valoración de las firmas por parte de grupos generacionales ofreciendo las sutiles diferencias existentes entre las preferencias de la generación millennial y la generación Z. También informa sobre los gustos de ambas generaciones en cuanto alimentación y bebidas, sector en el que ambas coinciden con la peculiar diferencia de que la generación Z prefiere la Pepsi frente a la amada CocaCola de los millennials. KFC, Starbucks y McDonalds ponen el lazo de unión entre ambas generaciones.

via: http://www.itfashion.com/moda/observatorio-de-tendencias/zara-gana-relevancia-entre-los-millennials-chinos/

ZARA GANA RELEVANCIA ENTRE LOS MILLENNIALS CHINOS

FJÄLLRAVEN KANKEN VS MICHAEL KORS

Stockholm can arouse some contradictory feelings and usually a ride on the Tunnelbana can get to seem shorter than expected due to the great amount of subtle but shocking scenes one can perceive.A girl wearing sweatpants and a Michael Kors bag. A few metres away there was another girl wearing a black trench coat and a Fjällraven Kanken backpack.

http://www.itfashion.com/en/fashion/object-of-desire/identidad-y-funcionalidad-michael-kors-y-fjallraven-kanken/

FJÄLLRAVEN KANKEN VS MICHAEL KORS

Finding Opportunities Among Fashion Brand-Avoiding Millennials

Finding Opportunities Among Fashion Brand-Avoiding Millennials

As summer winds down, fashion brands and retailers have their sights set on the critical fourth-quarter holiday shopping season. And while merchandise plans for the period have been set for some time, one looming question remains: will consumers spend?

http://wwd.com/retail-news/trends-analysis/gary-wassner-retail-market-insights-10503675/

Finding Opportunities Among Fashion Brand-Avoiding Millennials

Is There Some Reason Millennial Women Love This Color?

When did not-pink pink get so ubiquitous, and what does it mean?

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“im in a grouptext about how everything looks like this now,” MTV writer Darcie Wilder tweeted on Friday of the salmon shade that has taken over fashion and graphic design, from Thinx ads to Glossier campaigns to the cover of Kinfolk and the logos for Acne and the Wing, which bills itself as “a home base for women on their way.” Her followers immediately responded with even more examples: vibrator ads, Mansur Gavriel boxes, the Everlane newsletter. The titration of actual pinkness varies a little, but it’s still a fairly narrow spectrum — from salmon mousse to gravlax, to extend the metaphor.

http://nymag.com/thecut/2016/07/non-pink-pink-color-trend-fashion-design.html

Is There Some Reason Millennial Women Love This Color?

Cartier’s Love Bracelet

How Cartier’s Love Bracelet Went From ’70s Status Symbol to a Millennial Must-Have

Hospital emergency rooms have to keep all sorts of equipment on hand, from defibrillators to occlusive dressings, to deal with any medical crisis. But in New York, where the gurney bursting through the door is just as likely to bear the rich and famous as not, several ERs are said to carry a highly specialized piece of trauma equipment. It’s a tiny screwdriver used when the time comes to remove a Cartier Love bracelet.

An explanation for the uninitiated: These oval-shaped bracelets are held together by two grub screws that, when tightened, lock onto the wearer’s wrist. According to Cartier’s website, this gilded bit of bondage is meant “to sanctify inseparable love.” It also signifies high incomes: Bracelets come in three alloys of gold, with or without diamonds, and cost anywhere from $4,500 to $56,500.

But the thing that makes these bracelets different from other gold bangles is the craze that currently surrounds them. While Cartier has sold its Love bracelets for nearly half a century now, they’ve only recently become the hottest piece of status jewelry for millennials. Make that rich millennials.

“It’s popular with younger, fashion-forward consumers because they want to invest money in something special, something of quality, something known worldwide as being a symbol of luxury that can be recognized by their peers,” said Kyle Anderson, market and accessories director for Marie Claire.

Strange, then, that the Love bracelet made its debut well before any millennial was born. In 1969, Italian designer Aldo Cipullo (who’d built his reputation at David Webb and Tiffany & Co.) took a job at Cartier. Cipullo’s creation—initially sold only to couples—was an instant hit, and thanks to some strategic gifting by Cartier’s marketing department, Love bracelets found their way to the wrists of famous pairs including Robert Evans and Ali MacGraw, Dyan Cannon and Cary Grant, and Richard Burton and Elizabeth Taylor. Cipullo reportedly took his inspiration from the chastity belt, though a quick glance at the names above makes clear that the bracelets failed to keep their wearers chaste—or married, for that matter.

It did, however, keep itself in the public eye, and for long enough to be picked up by a new generation of beautiful people (who wear them more for prestige than as a symbol of commitment): Angelina Jolie, Lindsay Lohan and Salma Hayek wear Love bracelets. Kanye West is known to wear several, and he’s not alone. “I’ve seen them stacked on young celebrities like Kylie Jenner and Justin Bieber in diamond pavé versions,” Anderson said. Such exemplars, he added, “will have an impact on young shoppers due to their enormous social media following.”

Unfortunately for Cartier, this impact has led to a spate of fake bracelets (some priced as low as $55), snapped up by glamour fans who don’t happen to have thousands of dollars to drop on a bracelet. Alas, true love is rare—and expensive, too.

In 1969, Italian designer Aldo Cipullo (inset) left Tiffany & Co. for legendary Paris jeweler Cartier (above). Cipullo’s Love bracelets soon graced the wrists of celeb couples including Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton (left).

http://www.adweek.com/news/advertising-branding/how-cartier-s-love-bracelet-went-70s-status-symbol-millennial-must-have-171887

Cartier’s Love Bracelet