ASHBURY SKIES ANNOUNCES DESIGNER WOMEN’S SHOE STORE AND BLOG
SEPT. 20, 2011
Media inquires: Yvette Turner
Discover something different in women’s shoes.
New shopping website and fashion blog offer inside line to indie shoes.
SAN FRANCISCO, CA, Today, Sept 20, is the day that Ashbury Skies launched its web store and blog, with an eclectic collection of women’s shoes focused exclusively on independent shoe designers. It’s a different concept from others out there, and we hope you visit us to see what we’re about.
Our new website can be found at www.ashburyskies.com.
Ashbury Skies offers an imaginative merchandise mix, including many shoes designed exclusively for us. The website features women’s styles from indie designers Jeffrey Campbell, Messeca, Haus of Price, Ego and Greed, Madison Harding, Plomo, Gee’WaWa, Dolce Vita, Philip Simon, Matiko, and 8020.
Contemporary urban looks and street style are what we stand for. We think of ourselves as storytellers, and every brand has a story to share. Ever wonder how in the world a designer came up with the idea for a shoe? We did too. So with each pair of boots, wedges, platforms, sandals, and pumps, we present the designer’s point of view. We are not just about shopping, we are about connecting personally with indie fashion. We know shopping is emotional, and we believe that’s what sets us apart from the mega shoe stores online — not to mention the exclusive new styles you won’t find anywhere else.
We proudly hail from San Francisco, CA, home of the famous Haight-Ashbury neighborhood.
Here’s what founder Mary Sue Papale has to say about the brand:
“I have always been inspired by the phenomena that occurred in San Francisco in the summer of 1967, when a group of hippies created a counterculture and changed the world. The intersection of two streets, Haight and Ashbury, became synonymous with this movement, about living gently with great hope and aspiration. Ashburyskies.com was founded with the same spirit, to bring together a collection of shoes from indie designers to express their creative freedom.”