An infinite number of animated t-shirts populates the summer collection of Japanese fashion brand Sunny Clouds. The website is pretty basic but also quite fresh in presenting the product and driving immediate sales.
The animations with the t-shirt definitely buy the products some attention, and even the product catalogue shots become interesting in a context that communicates a feeling of joy and makes you feel Spring is almost here.
H&M has launched a new section of its ecommerce website to promote and sell its home collection. It’s a pretty basic website, but it still represent a good reference as it contains all the elements that contribute to a positive online shopping experience.
First of all the website features beautiful high-quality photographs. But the real added value in the product presentation is represented but the fact that all the items are put into context. You don’t simply browse a series of tableclothes, dishclothes and pillows but you actually see how they will look like in an ideal kitchen or living room.
K-Swiss has refreshed the look of its Kspace website with the help of Perfect Fools. The website combines beautiful shots of K-Swiss’ testimonials with video interviews where they explain their own style on and off the tennis court.
The mood is very classy with a black & white look and feel that positions the brand as classic yet cool (and even sexy) choice in footwear. A quite different approach after last year’s free running campaign.
Christmas is coming, and you might want to offer something special to your relatives or friends, but of course going shopping in the crowded shops is a chore. Why not getting the limited edition of the Fiat 500 by Diesel ? Only 10,000 units of this car designed by Fiat and the fashion label Diesel, are being made available worldwide. You can configure and order it exclusively on the English website here.
This cool e-marketing association would have certainly deserved more content and online materials. Nevertheless, I suggest we launch a subscription to offer one to Martina !
I’m becoming a big fan of full screen websites. Not always, not for all brands, but in cases like the Closed one, I think the full screen mode really makes the difference to deliver a great user experience.
Especially when it comes to fashion brands, to be able to exploit the whole screen, without the functional but ugly browser buttons, allows you to establish a cleaner, more immersive, visual relationship with the user.
I’m (positively) impressed by the number of interactive project Levi’s is launching to push its Spring Summer Collection. After Copper Waste and Cut to Reveal You it’s time for Mix It Up coming once again from Asia/Pacific.
I feel bad for not being able to blog as often as I would (and should) but spring is an extremely busy period at work, so I just hope you will excuse me… To get back on track, I start with a Polish website I found through The FWA. It’s the Ecco World, an endless walk around the globe to discover the spring summer collection of the brand.
It’s a lovely and innovative experience… maybe the shoes are not that nice, but the navigation makes the difference to appreciate the products.
With the support of MindMatics and Cognito, Nivea has launched a mobile marketing campaign offering customers the chance to win £1,000 cash to spend on a spree with celebrity stylist Hannah Sandling. Entrants are asked to text in their worst ever fashion mistake to a designated shortcode along with the word “Pure” – for example “Pure – Shell Suit” or “Pure -Puff Ball Skirt”. Their number is then entered into a prize-draw to win the £1,000. Designed to support the launch of Nivea’s new Pure deodorant range, the mobile campaign is the first step in establishing a dialogue with consumers. The competition is being promoted through leaflet hand outs at events and a UK media advertising campaign.
The International Herald Tribune has an interesting article on luxury brands and the evolution of their marketing strategy in the age of the new consumer. Considering that “it’s hard to improve upon perfection“, it is no longer a question of fashion, now it’s a question of style. Rich customers are still willing to pay (a lot) for luxury products. But they ask for lasting perfection. Made in China is not welcome.
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