In recent months, well-respected fashion journalists working for top publications have been involved in a sort of musical chairs as positions have been left for new opportunities, both personal and professional, but will the shuffling affect how luxury apparel and accessories is covered?
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Ralph Lauren aimed to get noticed in the April issue of Condé Nast-owned Vanity Fair’s April issue with strong advertising placement and the latest edition of its own branded magalog.
Italian apparel label Emilio Pucci is building momentum for “The Glamour of Italian Fashion” exhibit at London’s Victoria & Albert Museum by working with Hearst-owned Harper’s Bazaar’s British imprint to release four limited-edition covers.
Ralph Lauren, Dior and Hugo Boss touted their suit collections in the “Men’s Style” issue of Fairchild Fashion Media’s men’s publication M magazine to represent the shift in menswear styles.
Dior, Omega and Prada were among the marketers vying for attention in the newly redesigned Condé Nast Traveler’s March issue.
Luxury marketers such as Chanel, Chopard and Vertu were included in Bloomberg Pursuits’ spring edition marking the magazine’s gravitation toward a full lifestyle publication.
Chanel, Gucci and Fendi were among the fashion marketers bridging the gap between print and digital with advertisements and featured pieces in pictorials found in W’s “Instaglam” March issue.
Now that Net-A-Porter’s print magazine Porter has hit newsstands worldwide, how does its inaugural spring 2014 issue compare to well-established fashion imprints?
Fashion marketers such as Chanel, Gucci and Fendi aimed to make their presence known by featuring multiple advertisements in Condé Nast-owned Vogue’s March issue.
Fendi, Christian Dior and Louis Vuitton were among the fashion marketers that promoted the latest handbag designs in Condé Nast-owned Tatler’s March issue to complement the spring collections featured in the publication.