965 exhibitors from 40 countries: OutDoor 2017 continues down a pathway lined with successes, giving a boost to new trends.
The contest promoted by Acrib – The Riviera del Brenta Association of Footwear Manufacturers, in collaboration with Assocalzaturifici, awards the stories written by students.
The historic Le Bon Marché department store located in the 7th arrondissement of Paris has been the address of reference for luxury shopping in 24, rue de Sèvres for the last 160 years, with its striking window displays and prestigious brands, inspiring also the new LVMH e-commerce site with its extremely chic façade.
The exhibition is “Italian Shoes, European footprint”, the venue is the European Parliament, and the subtext is always the same: the central importance of manufacturing in the EU industrial policy, with Made in Italy as one of its key players, and the need to create legislation in favour of the compulsory “Made in” marking.
For its one hundredth anniversary, Converse presents the All Star One Piece
The Marches group Elisabet signs a licensing agreement with Tommy Hilfiger for the production and distribution of the brand’s collections of children’s footwear
April 10 is the deadline for participating in the “ReShoes Contest”
Ever since her eco-friendly label was launched, it has been increasingly successful. The basic and minimal design bring to mind the Japanese aesthetics the designer is quite familiar with and every detail is important, starting from each of the materials used.
The start-up, specialised in sports footwear with low environmental impact, is enjoying great success in Italy as well as abroad, with hand-crafted products and the search for raw materials that respect the environment and people’s wellbeing.
With this 100% PVC-free model, a material known for its toxicity during the production, use and disposal phases, the Californian brand revolutionises the market of rubber flip-flops.
A new sustainable sneaker project by the New Zealand brand
With their minimalist shapes, their simple look and delicate details, the French flats of Via Gioia Paris limit the use of animal resources to the minimum.