Tag Archives: Cultural Imperialists

Not Mainlanders (but kinda), Hong Kong

My trip to Hong Kong was short but enlightening and inspiring. They certainly have their own sense of style in Hong Kong, but I don’t think it’s as drastically different as most people make it out to be… It seems … Continue reading

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Posted in Back, Bags, Burberry, Chinese Designers, Chinese People, Clash, Conspicuous, Conspicuous Consumption, Context, Counterfeits, Cultural Imperialists, Domestic Development, Homogenizing Forms, Hong Kong, Joseph Li, Kids, Louis Vuitton, Old, Peripheral Monogrammed Goods, Ruxury, Stratification, Stylish | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 10 Comments

CPHNS’s 100th Post!! : Shanghai’s Top 5 Sartorial Trends

Happy 4th of July everyone!! And apologies for not posting for over a week, but I’ve been moving and my internet has been down; furthermore, I’ve been delaying this post a bit because it’s chinesepeoplehavenostyle’s 100th post, so it had … Continue reading

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Posted in Bags, Bare Belly, Burberry, Chilling, Chinese People, Conspicuous Consumption, Conspicuous Leisure, Context, Cultural Imperialists, Democratization, Domestic Development, Hair, Hats, Historical, Homogenizing Forms, Imitation, Literal, Literal, Louis Vuitton, Modernity, Pajamas, Peripheral Monogrammed Goods, Primitive Consumption, Rain and Snow, Resourceful, Style, Stylish | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 2 Comments

What’s Going On China?, Xin Tian Di

When I first came to China, I quickly became disinterested in the oodles and oodles of (usually fake) Burberry, Coach, Gucci, and Louis Vuitton products that pollute the Chinese fashion system, and I thus stopped documenting it; recently though, I … Continue reading

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Posted in Burberry, Chinese People, Conspicuous Consumption, Counterfeits, Cultural Imperialists, Fashion System, Homogenizing Forms, Imitation, Literal, Louis Vuitton, Peripheral Monogrammed Goods, Primitive Consumption, Xin Tian Di | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

The Murse Project, China

I thought of doing a photo series on the “man purse” in China only after I had seen dozens of different dudes sportin’ their girlfriends’ bags as if they were their own… I now have 20 or so images of … Continue reading

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Posted in Androgynous, Bags, Burberry, Chinese People, ChongQing, Conspicuous Consumption, Cultural Imperialists, Homogenizing Forms, Masculine vs. Feminine, Murse Project, Peripheral Monogrammed Goods, Primitive Consumption, Series, Xin Tian Di, Yunnan | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 10 Comments

Globalization and the Conflation of Culture, China

The woman below just barely missed making the Top 10 of 2010 List, but I felt that I could structure a whole post around her because she looks like the ultimate mixed baby… She looks like she could be from … Continue reading

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Posted in Burberry, Children, Chinese People, Counterfeits, Cultural Imperialists, Domestic Development, Hats, Homogenizing Forms, Jing An District, Louis Vuitton, Minorities, Old, Peripheral Monogrammed Goods, Primitive Consumption, Thesis, Yunnan | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 2 Comments

Top 10 of 2010 Installment 1: Primitive Consumption

Please excuse my absence for the past week, but I discovered that my iPhoto was extremely unorganized, which made it nearly impossible to sort through the 13,000+ photos I have (since 2007) to compile my final Top 10 of 2010 … Continue reading

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Posted in Burberry, Chinese People, Counterfeits, Cultural Imperialists, Louis Vuitton, Primitive Consumption, Series, Thesis | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , | 6 Comments

The Future of Chinese Fashion, China

After spotting this little guy on Christmas morning munching out on a baozi (Chinese for dumpling), I suddenly realized that HE is the future of Chinese fashion! Well, not him specifically, but rather ALL Chinese children are the future of … Continue reading

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Posted in Burberry, Children, Chinese People, Conspicuous Consumption, Cultural Imperialists, Future of Chinese Fashion, Thesis | Tagged , , , , , | 5 Comments