Last Saturday’s sidewalk sale at NVISION went well so we’re gonna do it again THIS Saturday (tomorrow), and the weather is supposed to be beautiful once again!
Stop by this Saturday 9/26, 11am-3pm, to find more great deals on clothing, furniture, housewares, and more, which will help me to clear out old merch in preparation for the move to a new smaller space, as well as help to make up for loss of income due to COVID. Hope to see you there!
+ 1 pair of women’s rollerskates, size 7
+ 78 piece vintage dishware set, Mikasa Pivotal by Ben Seibel “Chartres”
+ vintage Philco High Fidelity tabletop turntable cabinet
+ a billion-ish NEW oversized scarves/wraps
+ designer purses from Kate Spade, Coach, Dooney & Burke, Michael Kors, etc, tags on/never been used
+ glass & chrome cocktail/accent tables
+ glass & chrome shelving
+ black leather & chrome frame sofa, 91″ long, like new
+ vintage bar w/2 matching stools
+ vintage wicker trunk
+ vintage enameled metal 3-tier cart w/electric
+ vintage 2-tier corner table
+ vintage steamer trunk
+ vintage Stanley hutch, blonde wood w/sliding glass doors
+ vintage white metal kitchen cabinets
+ vintage lamps
+ vintage chairs
+ vintage drinking glasses
+ vintage wall art
+ vintage games
+ vintage curtains
+ vintage tchotchkes
+ soooooo many clothes & shoes
THE NEW FRONT DOOR OF NVISION
Please note that NVISION is shrinking the shop space to a single storefront, the one with the address of 4575 Hamilton Avenue, instead of 4577 immediately next door to the Comet, making room for a new business there coming soon. Beginning October 1st, the new front door to NVISION will be the one closer to Thunder-Sky Inc.
Best way to send inquiries and/or stay in touch and is to email c[email protected], or leave a voicemail/text, 513-542-4577.
“Find yourself a tailor. It’s not fancy, it’s freeing”
– byNYTimes Magazine
“When you start to think of clothes as things that can be altered, the way you see them changes. Good fabrics and interesting colors and patterns take precedence over shapes and sizes. Buying clothes in this way becomes a process that takes time, patience, luck — and is full of mistakes and imperfections. This is antithetical to the slick world of fast, or even luxury, fashion, in which the distance between wanting something and having it is constantly shrinking. New clothes, like so many things, are endlessly churned out in factories on the other side of the world, for customers who have no sense of the time or labor that went into making them. The shift to online shopping has further emphasized this sense of detachment: one click and collect, next-day delivery, free returns, order and wear in 90 minutes. Every layer of friction sanded away… When it comes to clothing, there is so much of everything out there already. Tailoring allows me to tap into this rich and varied resource in exactly the way I want, picking out the things I like and altering away everything I don’t. You could see this as incredibly limiting, and in some ways it certainly is. But I see it as a rare form of genuine choice in an economy that offers nothing but an ever-expanding mass of predetermined options — none of which are ever quite right.”
Original publication date: September 22, 2020, read the full piece here: