Published on March 22, 2016

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Photography by @MOMOBC
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Photography by @ELIZSUZANN

elizabeth suzann

Based out of Nashville, Tennessee, this line features drapey designs meant to work for any season. Think minimal, mix and match pieces made with linen and silk that you can layer in the winter or wear solo in the hot summer months.

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Photography by [linkbuilder id="571" text="JESSE KAMM"]

jesse kamm

Expect to find a small collection made of luxurious fabrics in simple, chic designs. Also, Los Angeles-based designer Jesse Kamm is pretty much the coolest person we’ve read about in a long time. 

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Photography by RENNES


Shop gleefully draped a-line dresses in the neutral colors and patterns perfect for spring. Rennes also sells a myriad of other labels, which you can also shop on their online shop. 

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Photography by @MOMOBC

black crane

Designers Alexander Yamaguchi and Momoko Suzuki have created a cool-girl line of clothing that is both minimal and comfortable, but also edgy and new. Shop their designs in Steven Alan stores across the country (see the full list here!). 

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Photography by @SHOPDOEN


This Cali collective of women creates designs inspired by vintage vibes that inspire them. The clothing is designed for everyday wear by women and for women. 

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Photography by @BROTHERVELLIES

brother vellies

Brother Vellies is one of the most exciting (and coolest) brands to emerge over the last year in New York City. The line of shoes is inspired by founder and designer Aurora James’ personal mission to bring traditional African footwear to the mainstream, all while creating sustainable jobs for actual artisans in Africa. 

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Photography by @OUTDOORVOICES

outdoor voices

Meet the latest cool-girl workout brand whose slogan is simply “doing things”. OV encourages its customers to just get out there and be active, with the focus on enjoying yourself over performance. Their color-blocked tri-colored leggings are our new fave pants to wear (we wish to work).

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Photography by @CAVECOLLECTIVE

cave collective

Pastels and metallics combine forces to make this natural, raw line of handmade jewelry. Our favorites to shop are fringe, bohemian-esque necklaces in unique and statement-making designs.

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Photography by @ESBY_APPAREL

esby apparel

Made in the USA, this Austin, Texas-based boutique (founded by Stephanie Beard) sells designs inspired by a menswear mentality, which basically means you’re going to get a well-made piece of clothing that you’ll want to—and can—wear over and over again.

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Photography by @BABYGHOST_NYC


The international community is already behind BABYGHOST, so why aren’t we yet? Good question. Their bold patterns in simple, modern designs are unique—and obviously really, really cool. 

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Photography by @KOWTOWCLOTHING

kowtow clothing

Every garment made by Kowtow is certified fair trade organic, which means it is ethically and sustainably made and sourced from the very beginning (aka the seed) to the end result (the clothing you wear). The patterns, colors, and designs are current without feeling overly trendy, which we LOVE.

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Photography by @HACKWITHDESIGN

hackwith design house

Just when you thought creativity was dead… Hackwith Design House releases new limited edition capsule collections each Monday (only 25 pieces are made for each design!). They also design regular clothing, sold ALL the time, as well as swim, bridal, basics, and plus size clothing.

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Photography by @GIEJOSWIM


Until recently, the only swimwear available was neon colored in shapes women have been wearing since their teens. Gabby Sabharwal helped solve that problem by founding Geijo, a swimwear company that encourages mixing and matching modern suits in neutral, sophisticated colors. 

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Photography by @THEARRIVALSNYC

the arrivals

The Arrivals’ approach is simple, elevated clothing at prices that won’t make you want to run straight out of the store. The result? High-quality outerwear that looks like it should cost you your life savings (spoiler alert, it doesn’t). 

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Photography by @KORDALKNITWEAR


Eighty percent of Kordal’s knitwear is produced in New York City by experienced knitters. The company’s goal is to create clothing that isn’t trendy, but super wearable, with natural fibers when possible all while paying workers fair wages.