Window of the Iko Iko space, installed with a small pile of dirt and porcelain tableware by Julia Haft-Candell. “It very much is about making it an experience, configuring the
space and the ideas together as a special retail imagination,” Dickson says. “And overall it has also been an effective way to test some of our existing work to see what resonates with a different neighborhood or audience, how tastes vary and how economics come into play.”
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Window of the Iko Iko space, installed with a small pile of dirt and porcelain tableware by Julia Haft-Candell. “It very much is about making it an experience, configuring the space and the ideas together as a special retail imagination,” Dickson says. “And overall it has also been an effective way to test some of our existing work to see what resonates with a different neighborhood or audience, how tastes vary and how economics come into play.”