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Harajuku Streetwear Brand Fashion includes A Bathing Ape (Bape), Billionaire Boys Club (BBC) and Ice Cream, Stussy, Supreme, X-Large, and more! Other shops that might interest consumers are resale shops like Brand Collect and a Store by Nigo coming this Spring.
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Fantashion is a dazzling event showcasing young Tokyo designers' new creations to the world.
Japanese fashion is distinctive, cheeky and ahead of its time. For a lesson in Japanese style look no further than Shibuya 109 department store.
The Good Design Shop collaboration between Comme des Garçons and D&Department is a project to incorporate good design in everyday life; it's about minimalist design (hence, the 'universality' the shop touts). The products have been thoughtfully designed, selected and showcased in a particular manner. The store sells goods such as furniture, storage boxes, bins, homeware, clothing, bags, shoes, fashion accessories, jewelry, stationery and vintage goods, all at great prices. It's located in the Gyre building (2F) in Harajuku, only three minutes from Meiji-jingumae Station (take Exit 4) on the Tokyo Metro Chiyoda Line. Design your life today and pay the store a visit.
One of stores in Harajuku where you can find used-kimono complete with accessories at an affordable price.
Dorama is a well-known vintage boutique among young people in Kyoto, and is known for its quality recycled or second hand clothing. The collection ranges from international brands like Adidas, Nike, Gucci, to more boutique designers like Jeremy Scott as well as local Japanese brands. Causal and sports wear were more common here during my visit, though they also have a few pieces of formal dressing. Some are made in US, others made in Japan or European countries in different periods. The accessories are also fascinating: hats, caps, earrings, scarves, necklaces and brooches.
All night entertainment in the Las Vegas of Sapporo in the heart of the Susukino Entertainment Area and a Ferris Wheel that closes at 3am on Friday and Saturdays
3 new apps from the Osaka Omotenashi Service break down the language barrier making traveling, dining, shopping and saving easy