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  • HBrickman & Sons

    HBrickman & Sons

    125 W. 3rd St. New York, NY 10012

  • Henry Lehr

    11 Prince St. New York, NY 10012

    It's jeans shopping without the Bloomie's crowds or Scoop attitude. Henry Lehr's denim emporium stocks the more coveted brands of the momentaRogan, Earnest Sewnain a slightly more subdued shopping atmosphere (but then again, we're in Nolita now, three mighty blocks away from Soho). Still no tight jeans for dudes, though. More >>

  • Highway

    238 Mott St. New York, NY 10012
    212-966-4388 Highway bags are not cheap, around $125-$150 even for those constructed mostly of PVC or nylon. The spacious totes, laptop carriers, clutches and coin purses do have a clean, modish appeal, however, and come in a Skittles rainbow of colors. It's a bit like upscale Yak Pak. More >>

  • Hogan

    134 Spring St. New York, NY 10012

    Despite the occasionally fun color palatte and the fact that there are actually sneakers on sale here, Hogan is basically an uptown brand that's decided to slum it. The shoes are conservative, the bags less so, but the quality is always top-notch and sometimes, a touch of class is a nice thing. More >>

  • The Hole Shop

    The Hole Shop

    312 Bowery New York, NY 10012

  • Housing Works Bookstore

    Housing Works Bookstore

    126 Crosby St. New York, NY 10012
    212-334-3324 Frequented by writers like Art Spiegelman and Rick Moody, this library-esque used bookstore (mahogany wood, spiral staircases, and a 40-foot-high ceiling) counterbalances its grandness with reasonable prices. Proceeds go to homeless New Yorkers with AIDS. More >>

  • Hudson Urban Bicycles

    Hudson Urban Bicycles

    139 Charles St. New York, NY 10014

  • If Boutique Inc

    94 Grand St. New York, NY 10013

    This stalwart institution has somehow survived the Banana Republicaization of Soho and continues to dispense an intriguing mix of avant-garde fashions for men and women to a haughty but loyal clientele. More >>

  • Il Bisonte

    120 Sullivan St. New York, NY 10012
    212-966-8773 Why is it that Italians can make the simplest things look so incredibly chic? Il Bisonte's simple leather bags and accessoriesafor men and women, work, travel and everydayaexemplify this. The leather is uniformly soft and luxurious, and the styles unobtrusive and timeless. Definitely for those who prefer good taste to flash. More >>

  • Ina Men

    262 Mott St. New York, NY 10012
    212-334-2210 The men's outpost of this chain is far more pleasant a shopping experience than any of the women's stores: It's roomier and less bustling, and chances are you won't have to rip a bargain from an opponent's hands. More >>

  • Issey Miyake

    119 Hudson St. New York, NY 10013
    212-226-0100 It's difficult to summarize Miyake's contributions to fashion, particularly with respect to his innovations on the manufacturing side (for example his APOC collectionaeach item is a piece of cloth cut from a massive bolt and can be configured in a number of intriguing ways). No question, the avant-garde is not for everyone, and many may balk at Miyake's curious pleated and layered offerings, now the handiwork of head designer Naoki Takizawa. It's worth a visit though, just to see what the mad scientists have cooked up now. More >>

  • Issey Miyake Pleats Please

    128 Wooster St. New York, NY 10012
    212-226-3600 It's difficult to summarize Miyake's contributions to fashion, particularly with respect to his innovations on the manufacturing side (for example his APOC collectionaeach item is a piece of cloth cut from a massive bolt and can be configured in a number of intriguing ways). No question, the avant-garde is not for everyone, but Miyake's Pleats Please collection has a surprisingly broad appeal. These curious pieces are, obviously, pleated, but so deeply and permanently that they almost seem made of folded paper. Definitely worth seeing. More >>

  • J.Crew

    99 Prince St. New York, NY 10012
    212-966-2739 The air smells crisp and the leaves are changing colors, a sure sign that itas time to hit J. Crew and buy yet another roll-neck sweater. A chain that has outfitted all of Connecticut and much of the Midwest, J. Crew serves up the basics: plain-front pants, button-down shirts, practical belts and shoes, staid swimsuits, and hordes of striped sweaters. The look is natural and appealing, sometimes borderline boring. More >>

  • Jack Spade

    56 Greene St. New York, NY 10012
    212-625-1820 It's more than just a case of what's-good-for-the-goose; Jack Spadeaa line of men's bags and accessories, masterminded by Andy (husband of Kate) Spadeais terrific, one of the most dependable brands that cater exclusively to the men's market. Admittedly, this shop is a bit irritating, with way too much atmosphere, but still, almost everything on sale here is a winner. More >>

  • Jacques Torres Chocolate Haven

    Jacques Torres Chocolate Haven

    350 Hudson St. New York, NY 10014

  • Jill Stuart

    100 Greene St. New York, NY 10012
    212-343-2300 Unfortunately, Jill Stuart seems to share her interior design sensibility with Donna Karan. Her shop, an enormous two-story affair, is militantly plain and full of her own designs at discouraging prices: $315 for a tiny pleated skirt; $95 for a pink undershirt. We fare better downstairs, which is called Jill Stuart Vintage (she's affixed this enormous label inside old clothes designed by somebody else). Here the monotony is relieved by ottomans covered with piano shawls, and the frothy confections on the racks include, for $85, a pale silk camisole lavished with lace enough to make a Callot soeur weep. More >>

  • Jonathan Adler

    47 Greene St. New York, NY 10013
    877-287-1910 It's hard to write about Jonathan Adler and not succumb to the temptation to use words like doyenne or maven, or guru. That's because Adler's backward-glancing, tinged by kitsch but never too twee line of ceramics and pillows has proven so astonishingly popular. Not everyone can afford an interior decorator (if you can, though, Adler does that, too) but most can save up enough cash for an Adler bud vase or throw pillow and therefore achieve some sense of chic. More >>

  • K & M Camera

    385 Broadway New York, NY 10013
    212-523-0954 For students who hope to set up their own darkroom in a pathetically small, perpetually dusty New York bathroom, K & M Camera wants to sell you chemicals. The photography store caters to photo enthusiasts rather than professionals, but its suppliesaand discountsashould meet most scholarsa needs. More >>

  • Kate Spade

    454 Broome St. New York, NY 10013
    212-274-1991 Kate Spade inspires a near-religious devotion in her many fans. Her quirky, retro handbags reference the Jackie O.aera, but her empire has thankfully expanded beyond the borders of kitsch. Spade also makes more modern handbags and a cute collection of shoes. Linens, stationery, beauty products, and sunglasses complete the collection. More >>

  • Kate Spade Baby

    59 Thompson St. New York, NY 10012
    212-965-8654 You knew this one was coming. The Kate Spade empire branches out further with its baby lineanaturally, the colorful totes and handbags that made Spade famous, now tweaked to accomodate diapers, baby accessories, and wet naps. At $300, the Kate Spade stroller is one expensive baby-shower gift; we suggest the $30 silver-plated baby cup instead. More >>

  • Keiko

    62 Greene St. New York, NY 10012
    212-226-6051 A Keika suit or two (usually one that is missing a strap and/or involves translucent materials) nearly always graces the pages of the Sports Illustrated Swimsuit issue. Suits run from $170 a $250. More >>

  • Kenneth Cole

    597 Broadway New York, NY 10012
    212-965-0283 I don't know why Kenneth Cole insists on beating us over the head with his stupid ad campaigns, which consist of glib maxims demonstrating his supposedly passionate liberalism. Remember Benetton? They used the same gambit, and it didn't exactly keep the brand relevant and cool. We don't care if you're pro-choice, Ken; we care about the clothes. All the sloganeering is likely meant to distract us from the reality: The clothes are so-so at best, though some of the women's accessories aren't half bad. More >>

  • Kidrobot

    18 Prince St. New York, NY 10012

  • Kimono House

    131 Thompson St. New York, NY 10012

    This is the only place to buy a kimono, whether you're looking for old or new, men's or women's, cotton or silkaor even flannel. The selection is about 70% vintage, mostly from the 40s, 50s, and 60s. If you're really serious, you can make an appointment to see antiques and rare styles, like wedding kimonos, most of which are housed out of the store, since they are delicate and can't be hung on a rack. But for most of us, the in-house goods will more than suffice. Vintage is in pristine condition and mostly range between $100-200, but can be more. Small pieces of fabric are also for sale ($18 for a bag of six pieces) as well as small household items and flip flops, but obviously, at Kimono House, it's really about one thing. More >>

  • Kirna Zabete

    96 Greene St. New York, NY 10012
    212-941-9656 The selection at this surprisingly commodious boutique runs the gamut from the most recognizable names in the industry to newcomers youave never heard of. Take a chance; if it ended up here, itas got to be good. More >>

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