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Mannequins and Forms



Silvestri California's Fidel Argomaniz says customers want realistically sized versions resembling real people. The company's “Amber” collection is composed of three relaxed poses. Courtesy of Silvestri California, Los Angeles.

joint debuted its “Classic” mannequin collection of abstract males and females in its new showroom. Richard Cadan Photography, Brooklyn, N.Y.

In the DK Display showroom, “Kazadi” and “Coralie” exemplify New John Nissen realistics that emulate the human body and are workable tools 365 days of the year. Richard Cadan Photography, Brooklyn, N.Y.

The Tobart Display/American Hanger exhibit in the Javits Center showed its new African-American mannequin. Richard Cadan Photography, Brooklyn, N.Y.

A. Goldsmith, noting the jeanswear trend, showed its “Sex” line of mannequins featuring folded arms and a larger backside. Constructed as one piece, her torso is not meant to be clothed. Courtesy of Goldsmith, Long Island City, N.Y.

B. Roger Friedman, ceo of Bernstein Display, sees more retailers preferring mannequins with heads to forms. Shown is Bernstein's realistic “Bliss.” Courtesy of Bernstein Display, Port Washington, N.Y.

Creative director Kevin Arpino of Adel Rootstein notices retailers asking for more movement and special poses, like leaning or sitting. Shown is the company's “Adela” line of realistics.Courtesy of Adel Rootstein USA, New York.



MasterClass: ‘Re-Sparkling’ Retail: Using Store Design to Build Trust, Faith and Brand Loyalty

HOW CAN WE EMPOWER and inspire senior leaders to see design as an investment for future retail growth? This session, led by retail design expert Ian Johnston from Quinine Design, explores how physical stores remain unmatched in the ability to build trust, faith, and loyalty with your customers, ultimately driving shareholder value.

Presented by:
Ian Johnston
Founder and Creative Director, Quinine Design

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