In the know

Fewer, Better Gifts

2 years ago by

Fewer, Better Gifts

Cuyana is a brand we’ve loved for a long time, even before we collaborated with them last year. Well made essentials with a message of having “fewer, better” pieces – a mindfulness that’s easily admired amongst their style and simplicity.

All of these things, mindfulness, essentialism, the “less is more” attitude, feel especially important as we enter the holiday season – a time when all of these good lessons typically go out the window as we frantically shop for last minute gifts for all of the people in our lives.

So while yes, the metallics, leather, and cashmere that fill their holiday catalog are enticing, they are also encouraging us to think about gifting a little differently – buying things that are most necessary, that will be most used, most loved.

And Cuyana is back with their annual pop up in New York and Chicago, so if you don’t live in the cities with their permanent locations (Los Angeles and San Francisco) – you can still browse all their goodies IRL.

Pop Up Locations:

New York:

266 Elizabeth St.
New York, NY 10012

Monday – Saturday
11AM – 7PM
Sunday:
12PM – 6PM

Chicago:

840 West Armitage Ave.
Chicago, IL 60614

Monday – Saturday:
11AM – 7PM
Sunday:
12PM – 6PM

3 comments

Add yours

From the Archives

Things I Learned
  • Things I Learned
  • Happy Holidays!
  • #AtelierDoreDoes
  • How To...
  • Three looks
  • Career Stories
THINGS I LEARNED FROM MY WORK WIFE

THINGS I LEARNED FROM MY WORK WIFE

Things I Learned from Stand-Up Comedy

Things I Learned from Stand-Up Comedy

Things I’ve Learned Moving to New York

Things I’ve Learned Moving to New York

Garance Dore Atelier Dore

On Free Spirits…

Things I’ve Learned from Fighting for Representation

Things I’ve Learned from Fighting for Representation

atelier dore brie noel taylor

Things I Learned in Silicon Valley

Dear Garance Atelier Dore

Dear Garance…

Tasnim Ahmed Atelier Dore

Things I Learned From Sisterhood

Things I Learned from my Activist Family

Things I Learned from my Activist Family