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Ige

Helene Ige designed not only many of the items for sale at this quietly low-key duplex but also the shop itself. It's filled with little displays of gorgeous pieces: her own mobiles styled after Victorian birdcages, eensy spiders blown from blackened glass, and beaded scarves from Megan Park.
From Los Angeles' Beverly Boulevard neighborhood store listing, updated September 2008.

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Inago

Though it resembles nothing more than a wood-walled yoga studio, Inago in fact exists to answer the call of partygoers across the city by stocking pretty much nothing but dresses—hundreds and hundreds of them. There are versions from an expansive list of labels: patterned wrap numbers from Issa, silk halters from Mara Hoffman, and jewel-studded caftans from Binetti. Most are tagged at $200 or less.
From the 50 Best Boutiques in Los Angeles.

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Mister Freedom

Save for a solitary drawing of a caveman on its exterior, this vintage warehouse is completely unmarked. Inside, there's a world of meticulously sourced army/navy and workwear from the 1890s to the 1970s, for both sexes. Some of the rarer items are pricey, but there are deals mixed in too: well-loved tees, perfectly beat-up cowboy boots, and simple khaki button-downs.
From Los Angeles' Beverly Boulevard neighborhood store listing, updated September 2008.

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Blends/Comme des Garçons Guerrilla Store

L.A.'s downtown might be gentrifying, but it's still the city's grittiest neighborhood, which makes it the perfect backdrop for the only Comme des Garçons Guerrilla Store in the States. It's housed behind Blends—the sun-drenched rare-sneaker emporium that hogs a slice of the block—tucked in the back, down the alley, behind a dingy door. The hand-cracked, tile-lined, windowless room—intentionally threadbare and lit with long fluorescent bulbs—showcases Rei Kawakubo's deconstructed pieces, jewelry from locals, and the full range of Comme des Garçons wallets and fragrances, all carefully arranged on stacked-to-the-ceiling shopping carts.
From the 50 Best Boutiques in Los Angeles.

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New High (M)art

Adopting a curatorial attitude to retail isn't new, but this Chinatown arrival does it in a pleasingly amusing, unpretentious way. In its current incarnation, New High (M)art resembles a South American bodega and is all about goods from local designers that evoke a tribal theme. There's a happy jumble of Grey Ant tops trimmed in vibrantly hued ribbon, necklaces crafted out of jump ropes, and sweaters woven from a hundred colors of thread.
From Los Angeles' Downtown and Chinatown neighborhood store listing, updated September 2008.

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Ooga Booga

A pioneer in Chinatown's burgeoning retail scene, this much-heralded space—on the second floor of an industrial '60s office building—is something of a mecca for those in search of forward-thinking clothing from Mociun, Anntian, and Slow and Steady Wins the Race, along with one-off art publications and mix tapes compiled by musicians.

As featured in Lucky's City Summer Shopping Guide!

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Feature

Just two doors down in Brentwood from where owner Navin Megji went to preschool, Feature is her interpretation of what a good neighborhood shop should be. Though she did a stint in New York at Dolce & Gabbana, she always wanted to come home to offer a slate of labels—Mischen, Marlova, Karen Walker—that locals used to have to drive too far to find.
From the 50 Best Boutiques in Los Angeles.

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July 2008 Press Release

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Style and Fashion

On the Street, In the Stores: Spring Booties

On the Street, In the Stores: The perfect transition-to-warm-weather shoes, we love how these look with bare legs.

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The Online Shoe Guide

From the dressed up to the laid-back, four styles we want right now — all available online.

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