It’s always exciting to read interviews from Vente-Privee founder
Written by wmy6001 on March 30, 2012
Unfortunately Gayten’s cutting skills didn’t transfer to the couture collection. If we had to come up with a theme, it would be Celestial Carnival – part futuristic fashion victim, part circus barker. Outer orbit prints and shapes collided with cotton candy colors, and imprecise ruffles and folds in looks that were heavy on folly, but never quite made it to the fantasy that Galliano so often delivered.
It’s always exciting to read interviews from Vente-Privee founder Jacques-Antoine Granjon. Whether you agree with him or not, he doesn’t seem to pull any punches when offering his thoughts on his own sites, or anyone else’s (Granjon once called Groupon a Vente-Privee copycat).In an interview with DirectorsOf, Granjon explains that he slashed the Vente-Privee UK team by 75% because the “tough island” requires a different plan than the one that’s been (incredibly) successful in France and continental Europe.
Consolidating e-commerce startup Suddenlee’s service offering into a headline is tricky. Primarily because there are pieces of other startups in the Suddenlee service but not to the point that it’s strikingly similar to any of them. If their particular take on driving offline sales through online sales works, that probably won’t be a disadvantage.Here’s where things are recognizable: Suddenlee offers a browser add-on that works as a bookmarklet for items people want to buy, similar to websites like Kaboodle, ThisNext or Fashiolista. After that you get to the meat of the business model, and where things get different.
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is a gal that lives in China. She joined Dipdive on March 30, 2012. The last time she logged in was on April 14, 2012.