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LeBook Business Development Job for Trend Setter

Business Development Job at LeBook

Imagine being a Business Development expert in the center of creativity? For over 30 years, LE BOOK has been a platform for creative discovery. Through this lens they share some of the images & image-makers that inspire us daily.  LE BOOK, the international reference for the creative community brings together creatives, marketers, communicators, from the worlds of fashion, & luxury advertising. LeBook is looking for a Development & New Business Manager.  In this highly diversified role, you’ll report to the General Manager of LE BOOK’s NY office and use your well-honed business development skills to identify strategic opportunities to support revenue growth, product development, the internationalization & diversification of LE BOOK products – including our digital platform, our annual CONNECTIONS creative tradeshows (SF, LA, PARIS, NY, BERLIN, LONDON, MILAN, AMSTERDAM) & our annual collectable print edition. Please apply to job by sending resume and cover letter to: jobs@lebook.com Invented by Veronique Kolasa in 1982 as a highly-collectible and highly-designed reference book, LEBOOK was a limited edition guide to the creative community in Paris and quickly became “The Bible of the Image Industries.” Within a few years LeBook became an international publication with the introduction of LeBook New York in 1995, LeBook…

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Why You Want to Get a Job at Vogue Magazine:

vogue magazine

Getting a Job at Vogue Magazine, owned by the Conde Nast Publishing Company,  is like getting a daily “brush with Fame”.  Anna Wintour, Vogue’s Editor and Chief, is known as the most influential woman in fashion. Working at the magazine is so prestigious Merrill Streep played Anna Wintour in a movie about working at the magazine, The Devil Does Prada, also starring Anne Hathaway as the “fashionless” personal assistant. But in real life a job at Vogue can change your life.  Ask Paris Mitchell about that.  She landed the job a million women would kill for when she was hired as the assistant to US Vogue design director, Raul Martinez. Now out on her own, today she is constantly in-demand as a stylist and also co-founded online store The Mercantile and clothing line Paris Georgia Basics with pal Georgia Cherrie. The culture of the fashion magazine can be summed up in the qualities that Anna Wintour looks for in an employee: Culture, Confidence, Point of View, Personal Style, High Energy, Ambition, Openness to Color (meaning wearing color) and finally Presentability. Vogue Magazine has a circulation of 220,000 was founded 125 years ago and has been tracking and leading fashion since…

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Wanna swap jobs, maybe you should think about Swap.com a consignment revolution?

Wanna swap jobs, maybe you should think about Swap.com a consignment revolution?

Swap.com an online consignment space where parents can buy secondhand kids’ clothing, gear, books, toys, games and more has raised $4 million in funding for its website. Here’s what Swap.com has to say about their services, “Swap.com is the first online consumer-to-consumer department store where you can buy, sell and swap pre-owned items. The online consignment sales model lets item owners get more value for their items while combining the convenience and enjoyment of online shopping with the effortlessness of getting rid of items at a local thrift or consignment store”. Dr. Juha Koponen, the CEO and Co-founder explains that Swap.com operates as a true consignment store, whereas most of its competitors do not. First they accept all brands rather than just limiting themselves to just high-end apparel. They also allow customers to sell non-clothing items like baby gear, books, toys, games, decor, movies and music, sport equipment, and also maternity clothes. Swap’s competitors basically want you to ship your goods to them, where they pay you for them, or a peer to peer marketplace occurs. At Swap, they only pay you after the item is purchased by another shopper, and they support swapping since a swapper can receive more for items…

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New York’s Jack Erwin – Startup aims to be Warby Parker of top quality fashion footwear for men

The first company most ecommerce managers will probably think of when they hear the phrase “high-end fashion, modest price tag” is New York’s rising eyewear fashion outfit Warby Parker; but fellow Big Apple neighbor Jack Erwin is planning to do for men’s fashion footwear what WB did for glasses. And it’s just raised $2 million in Series A funding to help it on its way. Tech-commerce fusion The source of the funding is intriguing, as the more seasoned ecommerce manager will spot immediately. The round was led by Crosslink Capital, with participation from Menlo Ventures and Shasta Ventures. These investors aren’t neatly categorizable as funders of fashion wear. They’re more associated with technology investment, and may well have been attracted to Jack Erwin’s plan to apply distribution techniques that have been successfully tried and tested by other technology-fashion hybrids (like, indeed, Warby Parker, who picked up a princely $60 million from investors impressed by that fusion in December last year). Founded last year by Ariel Nelson and Lane Gerson, the company created and rapidly sold 3,000 pairs of shoes in its initial foray into the ecommerce space. The average price per high-quality, sartorially voguish pair is $200 – substantially lower…

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New York ecommerce startup Bow and Drape gets a major boost

After launching in Boston in 2012 then moving to New York, fashion-tech startup Bow & Drape is continuing its upward trajectory with a major new cash injection. As the most battle-hardened ecommerce managers will agree, raising a $1.2 million seed round before your second birthday is a pretty handsome achievement. Mass customization Since its inception, Bow & Drape has focused on “mass customization”. Ecommerce managers with any familiarity with women’s fashion will know that’s not so easy. There’s no guarantee that a size 30 waist on one item will be anything like the “same” waist size on another creation from a different designer. Online visitors are offered a choice of six virtual silhouettes, selecting the one that most appeals and then dropping items from the online catalog onto it, mixing colors, fabrics, hemlines, necklines and so on as they proceed. Ecommerce managers who think this is clever will think the next step is brilliant: to cut down on waste and customer disappointment, once visitors have chosen their combo and selected the “ball-park” size they think will work, Bow & Drape sends them three free-of-charge muslin “fit kits” in slightly different sizes. Customers choose the one that fits and Bow &…

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