27.10.2011., četvrtak


Assistant Buyer Fashion Jobs - Fashion Solitaire 2 Free - Fashion Design Courses Johannesburg.

Assistant Buyer Fashion Jobs

assistant buyer fashion jobs

    buyer fashion
  • In the retail industry, a buyer is someone who decides what items will be stocked in a store, based on his or her predictions about what will be popular with shoppers. Retail buyers usually works closely with designers, and attend trade fairs and fashion shows to observe trends.

  • A person who helps in particular work

  • a person who contributes to the fulfillment of a need or furtherance of an effort or purpose; "my invaluable assistant"; "they hired additional help to finish the work"

  • adjunct: of or relating to a person who is subordinate to another

  • An assistant is a person (or by extension a device) that helps another person accomplish his goals. Assistants may be provided by one's employer to assist with work-related tasks. The wealthy or those with freelance businesses may hire personal assistants.

  • A person who ranks below a senior person

  • (job) a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee; "estimates of the city's loss on that job ranged as high as a million dollars"; "the job of repairing the engine took several hours"; "the endless task of classifying the samples"; "the farmer's morning chores"

  • Steven (Paul) (1955–), US computer entrepreneur. He set up the Apple computer company in 1976 with Steve Wozniak and served as chairman until 1985, returning in 1997 as CEO. He is also the former CEO of the Pixar animation studio

  • (job) occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; "he's not in my line of business"

  • (job) profit privately from public office and official business

assistant buyer fashion jobs - The Assistant:

The Assistant: A Novel

The Assistant: A Novel

Introduction by Jonathan Rosen

Bernard Malamud’s second novel, originally published in 1957, is the story of Morris Bober, a grocer in postwar Brooklyn, who “wants better” for himself and his family. First two robbers appear and hold him up; then things take a turn for the better when broken-nosed Frank Alpine becomes his assistant. But there are complications: Frank, whose reaction to Jews is ambivalent, falls in love with Helen Bober; at the same time he begins to steal from the store.

Like Malamud’s best stories, this novel unerringly evokes an immigrant world of cramped circumstances and great expectations. Malamud defined the immigrant experience in a way that has proven vital for several generations of writers.

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History of A.W. Ford & Co. (Bristol)

History of A.W. Ford & Co. (Bristol)

Discovery House, Redcliffe Street, Bristol. Home to the Ford Design Group since 1997.

World War Two brought about many changes in affecting the speed of development of machines and techniques and, above all, in the effects it had on people’s lives. For two young men who enjoyed decent pre-war jobs with good prospects with the well known Bristol firm of J. W. Arrowsmith Ltd it changed every thing.

Clifford Farrow, a print salesman at the London office, who had trained as a RAFVR pilot in his spare time during the air mad 1930s, was called up immediately. His senior, Leonard Shepherd, was Arrowsmith’s sole commercial artist until called up to serve as RAF ground staff, the unglamorous, rarely decorated, essential front line personnel who kept the planes in the air.

Clifford Farrow, a print salesman at the London office, who had trained as a RAFVR pilot in his spare time during the air mad 1930s, was called up immediately. His senior, Leonard Shepherd, was Arrowsmith’s sole commercial artist until called up to serve as RAF ground staff, the unglamorous, rarely decorated, essential front line personnel who kept the planes in the air.

During their absence Arrowsmiths were fortunate to escape the bomb damage that hit so much of Bristol while nearby rival printers A. W. Ford & Co were totally destroyed, the goodwill and salvaged stock being bought by Arrowsmiths.

The owner, Richard Brown, wrote to his employees in uniform inviting them back as soon as they were demobilised while, at the same time, he pressed the Air Ministry to release them as soon as possible.

‘Shep’ Shepherd had been redirected by the RAF to utilise his artistic talents in producing training posters in a department which had been evacuated to Harrogate. Here he was able to spend his free time in the hotel where he was billeted in producing designs for post war advertising material commissioned by forward thinking clients of Arrowsmiths.

After demobilisation Shep, in cooperation with Cliff, who, while working on research with the Ministry of Aircraft Production, had been taking a course in Advertising, and Richard Brown established ‘an Ideas Factory’ under the name Ford Advertising as a spin-off from Arrowsmiths.

They were able to call on pre-war clients of the two printers who were eager to be front liners in the expected post war boom as war production plants were returned to peacetime manufacturing.

It was a revolutionary concept in marketing to design goods and advertising material, including packaging, all in one step by one team. The idea was mooted at the same time as another revolution was taking place in shops. No longer were customers shown goods taken from drawers or shelves by shop assistants who then wrapped their purchases for them. Shoppers browsed for clothing or hardware put on display or put foodstuffs from shelves into their baskets and paid as they left the new self service shops.

It was soon discovered that apparently random displays of higher priced goods at the pay desk sold well to impulse buyers when attractively displayed on well designed stands.

By the 1950s and 60s international best names such as British Cussons toiletries, American Kelloggs, the cereal people, and the popular Polycell ceiling tiles used in the new craze for Dry home decoration were among the customers using Fords displays.

The early display stands, like the photogenic Kodak girls found outside many chemists, were made of strong corrugated cardboard, this relatively short lived material has been replaced by more durable and permanent stands of wood, plastic and metal. Clients today include Peugeot cars, ICI’s Dulux paints, Hewlett-Packard electronics and the Kickers fashion brand.

For a supplier to achieve such a client base it has to be good from every angle. Their liaison with clients has to show a keen understanding of their product and the market at which it is aimed.

This expertise must be matched by inspired design which is right for the product and the ultimate buyer who wishes to associate with or emulate the image projected by the advertising.

Fords have developed a talented and creative staff to keep them at the forefront of this demanding design discipline in a highly competitive environment. Production of the point of sales displays or of shop fascias is done to very strict deadlines and Fords have always prided themselves on being able to deliver the goods on time, which is crucial to the success of a product launch, advertising campaign or store opening.

The well trained Fords team has the experience and the strength to meet and to exceed customer expectations and to be leaders in their field.

Assistant Director

Assistant Director

Syuntaro Fujita is my lab's an alumnus, now he is an Assistant Director.
(Right side) Director Yukio Ninagawa.
THE COAST OF UTOPIA by Tom Stoppard.

assistant buyer fashion jobs

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