Beauty-uberization Traditional beauty studios keep being under pressure of administrative restrictions: there are high risks of a complete […]
Arguably, both luxury and premium are two of the most overused words in the marketing landscape. When you can have luxury and premium cars and watches, right down to luxury and premium biscuits, the words cease to have quite the impact that aspirational marketers might hope—and may mean even less to consumers.
It’s fascinating how certain themes emerge in the marketing world. One that has been impossible to ignore in recent years is the massive growth of the luxury sector which, if we believe everything we read, has been fuelled by ‘greedy bankers’ and ‘emerging global economies’ (China, India et al). While the rest of the economy went through a credit crunch, the richest in society got richer, their numbers grew and of course, brands followed.
Fabergé is celebrating the egg season, Easter, in New York with the rollout of a campaign that features egg creations designed by recognized talents. The legendary French jewelry house has installed 200+ giant eggs, each designed by a different artist, around the five boroughs of the city and invited people to spot them for a chance to win prizes from the brand.
The house of Dior is highlighting the components of its fabulous aroma compositions with a digital odyssey across the brand’s gardens around the world, from France to Madagascar. As part of this digital effort, the brand has released a marvelous 8-minute video that focuses on the flowers that are «source for Dior’s skincare exceptional performances,» along with a detailed description of each garden.
Even whilst in the depths of recession, contrary to expectation it seems that luxury brands were able to maintain their popularity and thrive. Traditionally luxury brands have stood the test of time, but what drives the constant demand? When looking at the prestige brand marketplace, there are certain key attributes among the most successful from which aspiring brands can learn.