Welcome to City-Data.com Forum!
U.S. CitiesCity-Data Forum Index
Go Back   City-Data Forum > U.S. Forums > Texas
 [Register]
Please register to participate in our discussions with 2 million other members - it's free and quick! Some forums can only be seen by registered members. After you create your account, you'll be able to customize options and access all our 15,000 new posts/day with fewer ads.
View detailed profile (Advanced) or search
site with Google Custom Search

Search Forums  (Advanced)
 
Old 02-06-2018, 07:44 PM
 
Location: San Francisco Bay Area
256 posts, read 469,048 times
Reputation: 143

Advertisements

Not really a new Texas store, but Forty Five Ten of Dallas is opening a New York City outpost in Hudson Yards opening March 2019. Retail neighbors will include Neiman Marcus (first store in NYC), Cartier, Jo Malone, Piaget, Sephora, Tory Burch, Van Cleef & Arpels....among more)

New York City Shopping | Hudson Yards | Hudson Yards

https://www.businessoffashion.com/ar...ew-york-retail

https://www.papercitymag.com/fashion...s-restaurants/
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message

 
Old 02-28-2018, 01:10 PM
 
Location: San Francisco Bay Area
256 posts, read 469,048 times
Reputation: 143
As of February 28, 2018
Texas Exclusives are bolded.
Proper city limits of Dallas and Houston only.


Upscale/Luxury Shopping in Dallas


Highland Park Village:
-Akris
-Alexander McQueen
-Alice + Olivia
-Anne Fontaine
-Balenciaga
-Bandier

-Billy Reid
-Bluemercury
-Brunello Cucinelli
-Carolina Herrera
-Cartier
-Céline
-Chanel
-Christian Dior
-Christian Louboutin
-Christofle
-Dior Beauty
-Draper James

-Ermenegildo Zegna
-Escada
-Etro
-Forty Five Ten
-FRAME
-Fendi
-Frédéric Fekkai
-Giuseppe Zanotti
-Goop Pop-Up---------------------(Opening Soon)
-Hadleigh’s
-Hadleigh's Atelier

-Harry Winston
-Hermes
-JamesPerse
-Jimmy Choo
-Kiehl's Since 1851
-Leggiadro
-Lela Rose
-Loro Piana
-Market
-Madison
-Miron Crosby

-Rag & Bone
-Ralph Lauren
-Robert Talbott
-Roberta Roller Rabbit
-Saint Laurent Paris
-St. John
-Stella McCartney
-Theory
-Tom Ford
-Tory Burch
-The Tot
-Trina Turk
-Valentino
-Veronica Beard
-Vince-------------------(Approved for construction to add second story ~1200sqft)
-William Noble Jewels

NorthPark Center:
-Adriano Goldschmied
-Aēsop Northpark---------------------(Opening Summer 2018)
-Allsaints
-Apple
-Arhaus Furniture
-Bottega Veneta
-Bulgari
-Burberry
-Canali
-CH Carolina Herrera
-Cole Haan
-David Yurman
-Design Within Reach
-Diptyque
-Eileen Fisher
-Eiseman Jewels
-Elie Tahari
-Fabiana Filippi
-------------------(Opening Summer 2018)
-Fresh
-Frye Company
-Gregory's (Original Flagship)
-Gucci
-Henri Bendel
-Hublot
-Hugo Boss
-Ilori
-John Varvatos
-Kate Spade New York
-Kiehl's Since 1851
-Lacoste
-Longchamp Paris
-Louis Vuitton
-MAC x Bumble & Bumble
-MCM
-Michael Kors
-Montblanc
-Mulberry
-Na Hoku

-Neiman Marcus
-Nespresso
-Nordstrom
-Officine Panerai
-Oliver Peoples-------------------(Opening Summer 2018)
-Omega
-Peloton
-Rebecca Taylor
-Rimowa
-Robert Graham
-Roberto Cavalli
-Rodd & Gunn----------------(Opening Summer 2018)
-Ruti
-Salvatore Ferragamo
-Sam Edelman
-Shinola
-Stuart Weitzman
-Sugarfina
-Tag Heuer
-Ted Baker London
-Tesla Motors
-Tiffany & Co.
-Tod's
-Tory Burch
-Tory Sport
-Tumi
-Versace
-Warby Parker
-Williams Sonoma
-Wolford

Galleria Dallas:
-Bachendorf's
-Gucci
-Louis Vuitton
-Michael Kors
-Nordstrom
-Pottery Barn
-Tiffany & Co.
-Tous

Knox-Henderson/Routh St.:
-Aēsop Knox
-Ann Mashburn/Sid Mashburn
-Baldwin
-Black Optical

-Bonobos
-Emily Summers | Studio 54
-Esther Penn
-Forty Five Ten - Home on McKinney
-Garrett Leight California Optical (GLCO)
-Indochino-------------------------(Opening Spring 2018)
-Jonathan Adler
-Kate Spade New York
-Knot Standard
-Kohler
-Marine Layer
-Outdoor Voices
-Pottery Barn
-Pottery Barn Kids
-Reformation
-RH Dallas------------(Proposed massive renovation/addition to Flagship status (would include ~60,000 sqft of retail space, 36 RH Guestbook Resort (Hotel), as well as RH Restaurant)
-Room & Board-------------------(Opening Spring 2018)
-Stag Provisions
-Warby Parker

Plaza at Preston Center/Snider Plaza/Inwood Village/Preston Rd.:
-Bachendorf's
-Benefit
-Betty Reiter
-de Boulle Diamond & Jewelry
-Elaine Turner
-J.Mc Laughlin
-Orvis
-Pockets Menswear
-Matthew Trent
-Nardos Design

-Q Clothier
-Tootsies
-Society
-Warren Barron Bridal
-YLang 23
-ZO Skin Centre

Downtown/Uptown/West Village:
-Abi Ferrin
-Forty Five Ten on Main
-Koleksiyon Furniture LLC
-Le Labo
-Neiman Marcus Flagship (Original)
-Nicole Kwon
-Q Clothier
-Rye 51
-Stanley Korshak
-Taschen
-TENOVERSIX
-TRAFFIC LA Men's
-TRAFFIC LA Women's

-Suitsupply


Design District/Victory Park:
-Alton Lane
-Edo Popken

-Lucchese Boots
-V.O.D.

Oak Cliff:
-Aēsop Bishop Arts
-Beatnik Fine Goods
-DLM Supply
-Glass Optical
-{neighborhood}
-Set & Co.

-Society
-Vernacular


Stores looking to enter the Dallas area:
-Perrin Paris
-(Rumored) Bang & Olufsen Downtown
-(Rumored) Bloomingdales
-(Rumored) Cynthia Rowley
-(Rumored) Marc Jacobs
-(Rumored) Nicholas Kirkwood
-(Rumored) Prada
---Speculated expansion of Northpark Center to complete the second level (unannounced)
-Large scale renovations at Highland Park Village "G" building.



Upscale/Luxury Shopping in Houston:


The Galleria:
-Adriano Goldschmied
-Allsaints
-Apple
-Bally
-Bottega Veneta
-Bulgari
-Burberry
-Céline
-Chanel
-CH Carolina Herrera
-Christian Louboutin
-Christofle
-Cole Haan
-David Yurman
-De Beers
-Ermenegildo Zegna
-Fabergé
-Fendi
-Giorgio Armani
-Gregory's
-Gucci
-Henri Bendel
-Hublot
-Hugo Boss
-Indochino------------------(Opening March 2018)
-Jimmy Choo
-John Varvatos
-Kate Spade New York
-Lacoste
-La Perla
-L.K. Bennett

-Loro Piana
-Louis Vuitton
-MaxMara
-MCM
-Michael Kors
-Miu Miu
-Montblanc
-Neiman Marcus
-Nordstrom
-Omega
-Peloton
-POLO Ralph Lauren
-Porsche Design
-Prada

-Ralph Lauren
-Robert Graham
-Saint Laurent Paris
-Saks Fifth Avenue
-Salvatore Ferragamo
-Sam Edelman
-St. John
-Stuart Weitzman
-Tag Heuer
-Ted Baker London
-Tesla Motors
-Tiffany & Co.
-Tod's
-Tory Burch
-Tourbillon
-Tous
-Tresor Rare
-Trina Turk
-Tumi
-Valentino
-Versace
-The Webster
-Wolford

Highland Village Houston/Montrose/Heights Mercantile:
-Aēsop Montrose
-Aēsop Heights Mercantile
-Apple
-Cole Haan
-Design Within Reach
-Kate Spade New York
-Kiehl's Since 1851
-Lucchese Boots
-Marine Layer
-Pottery Barn
-Pottery Barn Kids
-Q Clothier
-Restoration Hardware
-Rye 51
-Warby Parker
-Will Leather Goods
-Williams Sonoma

Woodway Collection:
-Bluemercury

BLVD Place/Rice Village/Town & Country Village:
-Bluemercury
-Elaine Turner (Flagship)
-Jonathan Adler
-Kick Pleat
-Knot Standard
-Suitsupply
-Williams Sonoma (x2)

Downtown:
-Maris Collective

Riveroaks Area/West Ave.:
-Ann Mashburn/Sid Mashburn
-Arhaus
-Billy Reid
-Events
-Q Clothier
-Le Labo
-Rye 51
-Stag Provisions
-Tootsie's (Original Flagship)

River Oaks District:
-Akris
-Alice + Olivia
-Baanou
-Baccarat

-Bonobos
-Bonpoint
-Brunello Cucinelli
-Canali
-Cartier
-Chopard
-Christian Dior
-COS
-Davidoff of Geneva
-Diptyque
-Dolce & Gabbana
-Eres

-Etro
-Forty Five Ten River Oaks
-Giuseppe Zanotti
-Harry Winston
-Hermes of Paris
-Intermix
-Jo Malone
-Joie
-John Hardy
-John Lobb
-Kiton
-Les Copains
-Malia Mills Pop-Up

-Moncler
-NARS Cosmetics

-Oliver Peoples
-Oroa
-Patek Philippe at deBoulle
-Roberta Roller Rabbit
-Roberto Cavalli
-St. Nicola
-Stella McCartney
-Theory
-Tom Ford
-Van Cleef & Arpels
-Vilebrequin

-Vince



Stores looking to enter the Houston area:
-(Rumored) Cynthia Rowley
-(Rumored) Diane Von Furstenberg
-(Rumored) Draper James at River Oaks District
-(Rumored) Paul & Shark at Galleria
-----Large scale renovations of previous Saks Fifth Avenue store at Galleria, awaiting new luxury retailers
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
 
Old 02-28-2018, 01:13 PM
 
Location: San Francisco Bay Area
256 posts, read 469,048 times
Reputation: 143
Austin Domain picks up more upscale tenants:
COS---------- (Opening Summer 2018)
Indochino---------- (Opening Summer 2018)
Nespresso ---------- (Opening Spring 2018)
Ted Baker ---------- (Opening Spring 2018)
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
 
Old 03-05-2018, 09:45 AM
 
4,573 posts, read 7,472,030 times
Reputation: 2613
Les Copains closed their stores in Houston and Atlanta. I guess they’re scaling back their US expansion plans.
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
 
Old 03-07-2018, 01:17 PM
 
Location: Houston/Austin, TX
9,729 posts, read 6,348,089 times
Reputation: 6299
Breitling opened a boutique in San Antonio. That’s crazy being there isn’t one in Houston, Dallas or even Chicago.
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
 
Old 03-08-2018, 06:35 PM
 
Location: San Francisco Bay Area
256 posts, read 469,048 times
Reputation: 143
Hermès is Finally Bringing its Beyond Cool Washing Machine Pop-Up to Texas: Beloved Scarves to Take a Spin in Austin

"Hermèsmatic, after traveling the world over, is finally making its debut in Texas. The pop-up store, located at 1512 South Congress Avenue in Austin, will be open Friday, March 9 through Sunday, March 18 from 10 am until 7 pm — right during the height of South by Southwest."

https://www.papercitymag.com/fashion...austin/#142713

Maybe Hermes is looking to expand to Austin? Seems like a good time.
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
 
Old 03-09-2018, 05:41 PM
 
Location: Houston
1,187 posts, read 1,405,008 times
Reputation: 1376
I don't follow this thread consistently, but it does call my attention sometimes.

One reason is -- and I don't know about Dallas -- but the famous-name, so-called high-end stores in Houston (like in the River Oaks District or The Galleria) never seem to have any customers. I live 2 blocks from ROD in Houston and walk through there almost daily. I see very expensive cars parked on the street there and hear many languages ... but I almost never see any customers in the boutiques there. Which makes me wonder ... how do those places survive? I am very accustomed to seeing lonely sales clerks in the stores chatting with each other or finding other ways to pass the time.
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
 
Old 03-10-2018, 08:44 AM
 
Location: Houston/Austin, TX
9,729 posts, read 6,348,089 times
Reputation: 6299
Quote:
Originally Posted by madrone2k View Post
I don't follow this thread consistently, but it does call my attention sometimes.

One reason is -- and I don't know about Dallas -- but the famous-name, so-called high-end stores in Houston (like in the River Oaks District or The Galleria) never seem to have any customers. I live 2 blocks from ROD in Houston and walk through there almost daily. I see very expensive cars parked on the street there and hear many languages ... but I almost never see any customers in the boutiques there. Which makes me wonder ... how do those places survive? I am very accustomed to seeing lonely sales clerks in the stores chatting with each other or finding other ways to pass the time.
Oh, the customers are definitely there. And it’s not like a regular stores like for example footlocker or kids where everything costs around $100. Most items at for example the Tom Ford store are $500 and up. And their clientele go in and drop thousands all at once and they don’t need the flow of sales to go on all day to survive. Many of the boutiques in LA particularly don’t allow a lot of people in their store. And also, I have been in many of these stores in their peak times and they do have a good amount of people. Maybe you’re only looking in the non peak times.
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
 
Old 03-10-2018, 05:59 PM
 
13,194 posts, read 28,098,013 times
Reputation: 13124
Quote:
Originally Posted by madrone2k View Post
I don't follow this thread consistently, but it does call my attention sometimes.

One reason is -- and I don't know about Dallas -- but the famous-name, so-called high-end stores in Houston (like in the River Oaks District or The Galleria) never seem to have any customers. I live 2 blocks from ROD in Houston and walk through there almost daily. I see very expensive cars parked on the street there and hear many languages ... but I almost never see any customers in the boutiques there. Which makes me wonder ... how do those places survive? I am very accustomed to seeing lonely sales clerks in the stores chatting with each other or finding other ways to pass the time.
Those stores' business models are completely different than Old Navy's. If you walk into a Target or Old Navt and don't see any customers, those places are having a terrible day and missing their sales plans. It's not the same with the super high end stores that are hyper clientele focused. I worked in corporate retail for almost two decades and can share some insider stories:

1. A tiny percent of clients at these stores do almost all the sales, something in the range of 10% of clients doing 70-80% of the total sales. I know for certain that about 10% of the downtown Dallas Neiman's (the chain's flagship) sales are from ONE client who lives out of state. That client shops multiple ways: making a few trips a year to Dallas to shop in person and having been a long-time top client, the buyers and her salesperson know what she already owns and they buy with her in mind, for example selecting this season's runway $18,000 Chanel jacket in blue instead of pink because they know she has last year's pink one, etc. They might even consult her while in Paris and Milan writing orders after the shows.

2. Over the phone (or via text) clientelling is very much alive at these stores. Many of the River Oaks or Highland Park boutiques are the only ones for 1,000's of miles and their clients live all over the south and even out of the country. Salespeople will snap pics of the new deliveries and send info to their clients who will buy over the phone or text. It's a business that is still extremely relationship based. When Barneys was in Dallas, they struggled to sell Manolo Blahnik and always had huge end of season sales. They had all the right styles but the Dallas women were extremely loyal to a favorite Neiman's shoe salesperson and even though they would buy some clothes at Barneys, they refused to "cheat on" their beloved shoe guy.


3. A lot of sales transactions happen outside the store. If Valentino gets a shipment of ball gowns ahead of the winter social season, they will take them directly to a socialite's house so she can try on in the comfort of her own home, with all of her jewels and accessories there. When I worked in NYC, the company I worked for would load up trunks of clothes and taxi to see our downtown clients who didn't like coming uptown to shop. Those women would drop $5-10k+ without ever setting foot in the store.
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
 
Old 03-11-2018, 11:05 AM
 
Location: Houston/Austin, TX
9,729 posts, read 6,348,089 times
Reputation: 6299
Quote:
Originally Posted by TurtleCreek80 View Post
Those stores' business models are completely different than Old Navy's. If you walk into a Target or Old Navt and don't see any customers, those places are having a terrible day and missing their sales plans. It's not the same with the super high end stores that are hyper clientele focused. I worked in corporate retail for almost two decades and can share some insider stories:

1. A tiny percent of clients at these stores do almost all the sales, something in the range of 10% of clients doing 70-80% of the total sales. I know for certain that about 10% of the downtown Dallas Neiman's (the chain's flagship) sales are from ONE client who lives out of state. That client shops multiple ways: making a few trips a year to Dallas to shop in person and having been a long-time top client, the buyers and her salesperson know what she already owns and they buy with her in mind, for example selecting this season's runway $18,000 Chanel jacket in blue instead of pink because they know she has last year's pink one, etc. They might even consult her while in Paris and Milan writing orders after the shows.

2. Over the phone (or via text) clientelling is very much alive at these stores. Many of the River Oaks or Highland Park boutiques are the only ones for 1,000's of miles and their clients live all over the south and even out of the country. Salespeople will snap pics of the new deliveries and send info to their clients who will buy over the phone or text. It's a business that is still extremely relationship based. When Barneys was in Dallas, they struggled to sell Manolo Blahnik and always had huge end of season sales. They had all the right styles but the Dallas women were extremely loyal to a favorite Neiman's shoe salesperson and even though they would buy some clothes at Barneys, they refused to "cheat on" their beloved shoe guy.


3. A lot of sales transactions happen outside the store. If Valentino gets a shipment of ball gowns ahead of the winter social season, they will take them directly to a socialite's house so she can try on in the comfort of her own home, with all of her jewels and accessories there. When I worked in NYC, the company I worked for would load up trunks of clothes and taxi to see our downtown clients who didn't like coming uptown to shop. Those women would drop $5-10k+ without ever setting foot in the store.
In Houston’s case, there’s particularly lots of people from Mexico dropping the big stacks of money in these places.
Reply With Quote Quick reply to this message
Please register to post and access all features of our very popular forum. It is free and quick. Over $68,000 in prizes has already been given out to active posters on our forum. Additional giveaways are planned.

Detailed information about all U.S. cities, counties, and zip codes on our site: City-data.com.


Reply
Please update this thread with any new information or opinions. This open thread is still read by thousands of people, so we encourage all additional points of view.

Quick Reply
Message:


Settings
X
Data:
Loading data...
Based on 2000-2020 data
Loading data...

123
Hide US histogram


Over $104,000 in prizes was already given out to active posters on our forum and additional giveaways are planned!

Go Back   City-Data Forum > U.S. Forums > Texas
Similar Threads

All times are GMT -6.

© 2005-2024, Advameg, Inc. · Please obey Forum Rules · Terms of Use and Privacy Policy · Bug Bounty

City-Data.com - Contact Us - Archive 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37 - Top