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Welcome to Media Jobs: Fashion Media Jobs

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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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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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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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