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Wonderwall

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A.P.C. Aoyama
A.P.C. Aoyama
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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Although not as impressive as the A.P.C. flagship store in Daikanyama, the Aoyama store is still beautiful in its own right, embracing openness with its spacious layout and inviting shutter-style entrance.
A.P.C. Homme
A.P.C. Homme
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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One of the more recognizable Wonderwall projects, the A.P.C. flagship store in Daikanyama was originally two buildings which were combined by adding a garden pathway that now serves as the entrance. The type of goods in the buildings differ, with music and clothing being sold in each.
B Jirushi Yoshida
B Jirushi Yoshida
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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One of Wonderwall's smaller projects, B Jirushi is entirely glass and wood. High windows encompass the entire building while items are showcased on glass shelving, further complemented by the warm hardwood flooring and floor-to-ceiling cabinets.
Bape Store Harajuku
Bape Store Harajuku
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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Spanning three floors, the Bape store in Harajuku looks more like a workshop, taking inspiration from classic American diners. Vibrant colors are everywhere you look, from the meticulously tiled floors to the camouflage ceilings - even the neon signage visible from the exterior.
Bape Store Shibuya
Bape Store Shibuya
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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Though not as off-the-wall as the Bape Harajuku store, Bape Shibuya was designed to have a luxurious appeal but still showcase elements of Bape designs, including liberal use of color.
Beams T Daikanyama
Beams T Daikanyama
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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Mimics the design of the Beams T store in Harajuku, albeit on a much smaller scale.
Beams T Harajuku
Beams T Harajuku
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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Now often replicated, the Beams T store in Harajuku is most well known for its use of conveyor belts to drive t-shirts on hangers - a tidy solution which allows the display of a large number of goods without being intrusive.
Curry Up
Curry Up
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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With a simple design, the layout of Curry Up was created to place focus on human interaction. There is nothing to distract you here in an effort to allow customers to simply enjoy their meal and company. The shop also has a small order window beside the entrance for those who are in a hurry.
Loopwheeler
Loopwheeler
Shibuya-ku, Tokyo, Japan
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The design of the Loopwheeler store is intended to mimic its product - simplicity with an attention to detail. The loopwheeler machine and few spools of cotton on display acts as a focal point, but also tells a story.
BITMAPS

About

What is Bitmaps?

Bitmaps is a website designed to document noteworthy locations around the globe through a wiki-style format. The concept is to serve as an online guidebook that can be updated on-the-fly and whose goal is to share niche content by subject matter experts across different areas of interest. There is no rating system: every location that appears on the map is deemed worthwhile to visit by the contributor community - it could be end up being the highlight of your next trip or a hidden gem just around the corner.

As content updates are controlled in an open format, creation and editing of the data is limited to contributor members. All users, however, are able to browse the entire catalog of content, apply tags and upload images of locations and even create custom maps to which their own notes can be added and then shared.

How can I contribute?

The ability to create and edit content is limited to users with Contributor accounts, which will be provisioned through a referral system. Ability to contribute may be opened to all users in the future, however in order to control content quality for the time being, membership is currently closed.

Additional info

Some of the marker icons used fall under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported license, as provided by the Maps Icons Collection and Freepik.