2022
10
International Luxury Goods Retailing Market Report 2022
2022-10-09T04:06:08+01:00
OX1101779
2195
156369
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Report
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“While the luxury goods market is more resilient to inflationary pressures than other sectors, if younger and entry level luxury purchasers are affected disproportionally, this could suppress their spending and…

International Luxury Goods Retailing Market Report 2022

£ 2,195 (Excl.Tax)

Description

The Global Luxury Goods Retailing Market Report 2022 identifies consumers’ attitudes towards luxury goods, key aspects for consumers when buying luxury goods, and the impact of inflation on the luxury retail industry. This report covers the luxury goods market size, market forecast, market segmentation and industry trends for the global luxury goods market.

Luxury Retail Industry: Current Market Landscape

According to our luxury market report, the luxury retail industry is more resilient to inflationary pressures than other sectors. In 2022 the luxury fashion market is facing increasing costs from supply chain disruptions and rising production costs, all exacerbated by the conflict in Ukraine.

Across most European countries, sales of luxury goods have been driven by the lifting of COVID restrictions and the return to international travel. Luxury goods market growth in the Americas has outperformed Europe, driven by the strong performance of the US where the number of HNWIs has grown significantly.

Meanwhile Asia-Pacific remains the largest market for luxury goods by sales, however, the industry has been impacted by a series of COVID-related lockdowns in major Chinese cities, thus limiting luxury goods market growth in this region.

Luxury Goods Market Share and Key Industry Trends

The luxury goods market will be more resilient than other sectors to an economic slowdown. One area of luxury goods market growth will come from brands increasing their efforts to become more inclusive and diverse, encouraging spending by a wider customer base.

The economic slowdown across Europe will not impact affluent shoppers, but could lead younger luxury goods shoppers to rein in some of their spending. Consumer appetite for luxury will remain strong in Asia-Pacific, however, a slowdown in China could reduce the luxury goods market growth. Inflationary pressures may impact disproportionately on younger consumers who are the main buyers of luxury goods.

  • 16% of total luxury sales are made via the online channel.
  • 30% of UK consumers have bought luxury goods in the past 18 months.
  • 82% of Chinese luxury goods shoppers prefer to shop in store.
  • 54% of US shoppers choose to buy luxury products from a brand they have bought before.

Future Trends in the Luxury Retail Industry

The luxury fashion market will return to higher levels of growth as the economy recovers. Investment in online channels and the latest technology will help drive luxury goods market growth.

The Asia-Pacific region, driven by China and Japan, is well-placed to expand its sales of luxury goods, underpinned by continued expansion in the number and wealth of HNWIs. Meanwhile, the performance of the Americas will continue to be closely linked to stock markets and the wealth they generate.

Our luxury market report has identified familiarity as a key decider for shoppers when buying luxury goods. This is especially true in inflationary periods because consumers will tend to prefer what is tried and tested rather than risk spending their money on something new.

Read on to discover more details or take a look at all of our Retail Market Research.

Quickly Understand

  • The impact of rising inflation on the luxury goods market.
  • The total value of the luxury goods market, the value by product segments and by regions.
  • Where do consumers buy luxury goods and which channels do they use?
  • What are the most important factors when buying luxury goods?
  • Important factors when purchasing luxury goods and interest in future innovations.

Covered in this Report

Products: Fashion & leather goods, fragrances, cosmetics, jewellery, watches, writing instruments, eyewear, furniture, hotels, spas, bars.

Brands: Burberry, Hermès, Kering, Estée Lauder, L’Oréal Luxe, LVMH, Prada, Ralph Lauren, Richemont, Shiseido, Swatch Group, Tapestry, Tod’s Group, Tiffany & Co., Rolex, Hugo Boss, Lampoo, Mr Porter, Bulgari, Chanel, and more.

Expert Analysis from a Specialist in the Field

This report, written by Tamara Sender Ceron, a leading analyst in the Fashion Retail sector, delivers in-depth commentary and analysis to highlight current trends in the global luxury goods market 2022, and adds expert context to the numbers.

While the luxury goods market is more resilient to inflationary pressures than other sectors, if younger and entry level luxury purchasers are affected disproportionally, this could suppress their spending and impact on market value. Luxury brands will need to promote themselves as a worthwhile investment and as an important way of treating oneself in a post-COVID world.

Tamara Sender Ceron

Tamara Sender Ceron
Associate Director – Fashion Retail

Table of Contents

  1. Overview

    • Key issues covered in this Report
    • Market context
    • Economic and other assumptions
    • Products covered in this Report
    • Report scope
    • Mintel market sizes
    • Defining luxury goods
    • Product breakdown
    • Geographical breakdown
    • Company profiles
    • Financial definitions
  2. Executive Summary

    • The five-year outlook for luxury goods retailing
      • Figure 1: Category outlook, 2022-27
    • The market
    • Demand for luxury goods bounces back
      • Figure 2: Global luxury market: market size, reported and total retail sales and forecasts (excluding VAT), 2017-27
    • Fashion/leather goods largest and fastest growing category
      • Figure 3: Global luxury market: percentage analysis of sales by product, 2021
    • APAC is the largest luxury market, but Americas is growing
      • Figure 4: Global luxury market: percentage analysis of sales by region, 2021
    • Online accounts for 16% of total luxury sales
    • Companies and brands
    • LVMH is the world’s largest luxury company
      • Figure 5: Leading luxury goods groups’ shares of all luxury goods sales, 2021
    • Brands ramp up resale efforts
    • The consumer
    • Consumer demand for luxury goods bounces back
      • Figure 6: Consumers who have bought luxury goods in the last 18 months, 2017-22
    • Beauty most purchased category
      • Figure 7: Types of luxury goods bought in the last 18 months, 2022
    • Returning demand for shopping in-store
      • Figure 8: Where luxury goods were bought in the last 18 months, 2022
    • High rate of brand loyalty
      • Figure 9: Factors that make shoppers chooses one brand over another, 2022
    • Demand for greater transparency
      • Figure 10: Future interest when shopping for luxury goods, 2022
  3. Issues and Insights

    • How exposed is the luxury goods market to inflation?
    • What are the main opportunities for growth for the luxury market?
    • More sustainable options
    • Investing in the latest online technology
    • Localisation
  4. Market Size and Forecast

    • Mintel’s market size methodology
    • The impact of the switch to owned retail outlets
    • Mintel’s market size and forecast
      • Figure 11: Global luxury market: market size, reported and total retail sales and forecasts (excluding VAT), 2017-27
  5. Product Segmentation

    • Mintel’s segmentation methodology
    • Market size breakdown
      • Figure 12: Global luxury market: percentage analysis of sales by product, 2021
      • Figure 13: Global luxury market: sales by product, 2011-21
      • Figure 14: Global luxury market: percentage analysis of sales by product, 2011-21
    • Fashion and leather goods
      • Figure 15: Global luxury market: fashion and leather goods sales, 2016-21
    • Perfumes and cosmetics
      • Figure 16: Global luxury market: perfumes and cosmetics sales, 2016-21
    • Watches and jewellery
      • Figure 17: Global luxury market: jewellery and watches sales, 2016-21
  6. Regional Segmentation

    • Mintel’s segmentation methodology
    • Market size breakdown
      • Figure 18: Global luxury market: percentage analysis of sales by region, 2021
      • Figure 19: Global luxury market: sales by region, 2011-21
      • Figure 20: Global luxury market: percentage analysis of sales by region, 2011-21
  7. Country Market Sizes

    • Spend per capita
      • Figure 21: Global luxury market: wealth per HNWI by region, 2021
    • Luxury spending by country
      • Figure 22: Global luxury market: top 10 luxury goods markets, 2017-21
      • Figure 23: Global luxury market: top 10 countries in the luxury goods market by share of luxury spending, 2017-21
    • Americas
      • Figure 24: Global luxury market: leading luxury goods markets in the Americas region, 2017-21
      • Figure 25: Global luxury market: luxury markets’ shares of all luxury spending in the Americas region, 2017-21
    • Asia-Pacific
      • Figure 26: Global luxury market: leading luxury goods markets in the Asia-Pacific region, 2017-21
      • Figure 27: Global luxury market: luxury markets’ shares of all luxury spending in the Asia-Pacific region, 2017-21
    • Europe
      • Figure 28: Global luxury market: leading luxury goods markets in the Europe region, 2017-21
      • Figure 29: Global luxury market: luxury markets’ shares of all luxury spending in the Europe region, 2017-21
  8. Market Drivers

    • Economic background
      • Figure 30: The global economy: forecast GDP percentage growth rates, constant prices US$, 2020-27
    • Global uncertainty: Ukraine and Russia conflict
    • Currency
      • Figure 31: Leading international currency exchange rates, 2013-22
    • The who, where and why of the luxury goods consumer
    • Who?
    • High Net Worth Individuals (HNWIs)
      • Figure 32: HNWIs by level of wealth, 2021
      • Figure 33: Share of wealth of HNWIs, 2021
    • HNWIs: regional view
      • Figure 34: Number of HNWIs by region, 2014-21
      • Figure 35: Wealth of HNWIs by region, 2021
      • Figure 36: Top 10 largest HNWI populations, 2019-21
    • Where they shop
    • Shopping channels
      • Figure 37: Where luxury branded items have been bought in the past 18 months, 2021
    • Buying outside of the home market
      • Figure 38: International inbound tourism, 2019-21
  9. Who Buys Luxury Goods

    • Consumer demand for luxury goods bounces back
      • Figure 39: Consumers who have bought luxury goods in the last 18 months, 2017-22
    • Gender differences narrow
      • Figure 40: Consumers who have bought luxury goods in the last 18 months, by gender, 2022
    • Younger consumers drive demand
      • Figure 41: Consumers who have bought luxury goods in the last 18 months, by age, 2022
    • Growing costs of living pressures to affect all income groups
      • Figure 42: European consumers who have bought luxury goods in the last 18 months, by monthly household income,2022
    • Wealthier income groups drive UK demand
      • Figure 43: UK consumers who have bought luxury goods in the last 18 months, by monthly household income, 2022
    • Higher earning households of $100,000 or more keen luxury shoppers
      • Figure 44: US consumers who have bought luxury goods in the last 18 months, by monthly household income,2022
    • High earning consumers to drive China’s demand for luxury
      • Figure 45: China: consumers who have bought luxury goods in the last 18 months, by gender, age and monthly household income, 2022
  10. What They Buy

    • Beauty tops luxury goods shopping lists
      • Figure 46: Types of luxury goods bought in the last 18 months, 2022
      • Figure 47: Breakdown of types of luxury goods bought in the last 18 months, 2022
    • Female shoppers drive demand for luxury beauty
      • Figure 48: Consumers who have bought luxury beauty items in the past 18 months, by gender, 2022
    • Men are keen luxury clothing/footwear shoppers
      • Figure 49: Consumers who have bought luxury clothing items in the past 18 months, by gender, 2022
    • Luxury watches and jewellery appeal to men
      • Figure 50: Consumers who have bought luxury watches and jewellery items in the past 18 months, by gender, 2022
    • Demand for fashion accessories driven by female shoppers
      • Figure 51: Consumers who have bought luxury fashion accessory items in the past 18 months, by gender, 2022
  11. Where They Shop

    • Domestic demand remains post-pandemic
      • Figure 52: Where luxury goods were bought in the last 18 months, 2022
    • In-store shopping improves
      • Figure 53: Consumers who bought luxury goods in-store in home country in the last 18 months, 2019-22
    • Shoppers return abroad with caution
      • Figure 54: Consumers who bought luxury goods in-store abroad in the last 18 months, 2019-22
    • Online shopping in China grows
      • Figure 55: Consumers who bought luxury good online in the last 18 months, 2019-22
  12. Important Factors When Buying Luxury Goods

    • US luxury shoppers prefer familiar brands
    • Word of mouth from friends and family is important for Chinese shoppers
    • Discounts help Italian shoppers
      • Figure 56: Factors that make shoppers chooses one brand over another, 2022
  13. Future Interests When Shopping for Luxury Goods

    • Chinese shoppers interested in authenticity certificates
    • Over a tenth of US shoppers are interested in a wider assortment of luxury items
    • Brands that highlight heritage and local aspects stand out with Chinese shoppers
    • Italian shoppers interested in reselling used items in exchange for credit/vouchers
      • Figure 57: Future interests when shopping for luxury goods, 2022
  14. Company Metrics

    • LVMH is the world’s largest luxury company
      • Figure 58: Leading luxury companies, by net revenues, 2019-21
    • Revenue growth rates
      • Figure 59: Leading luxury companies, % CAGR in revenues, 2016-21
    • Product revenue mix
      • Figure 60: Leading luxury companies, revenue by product group, 2021
      • Figure 61: Leading luxury companies, revenue by product group, 2021
      • Figure 62: Leading luxury companies, percentage point change in product mix by product group revenue, 2017-21
    • Aggregate sales up year-on-year in all regions in 2021
      • Figure 63: Leading luxury companies, total revenue by region, 2017-21
    • Store numbers
      • Figure 64: Selected leading luxury retailers, estimated store numbers, 2021
    • Brand ownership
      • Figure 65: Brand ownership, by leading luxury companies, 2022
  15. Market Shares

    • LVMH and French-owned luxury groups tighten their grip on the market
      • Figure 66: Leading luxury goods groups’ shares of all luxury goods sales, 2021
      • Figure 67: Leading luxury goods groups, share of all luxury goods sales, 2019-21
    • Product market shares
      • Figure 68: Leading luxury goods groups’ shares of all luxury fashion/leather goods sales, 2021
      • Figure 69: Leading luxury goods groups’ shares of all luxury perfumes/cosmetics goods sales, 2021
      • Figure 70: Leading luxury goods groups, share of all luxury watches/jewellery goods sales, 2021
  16. Online and Social Media

    • The market
    • The outlook
    • Luxury brands expand and diversify online offerings
    • Luxury fashion retailer elysewalker launches e-commerce site
    • Farfetch to launch its own beauty marketplace with over 100 brands
    • Yoox set to launch European marketplace platform
    • Threads Styling launches new ecommerce platform and live shopping
    • Brands online
      • Figure 71: Major luxury brands: number of markets with transactional websites, 2017-22
    • Pureplay luxury etailers
    • Mytheresa introduces a home category
    • Yoox Net-a-Porter launches a second-hand fashion service for menswear retailer Mr Porter
    • Farfetch to start accepting cryptocurrency at checkout
    • Farfetch teams up with Good On You to launch hub for brands
    • Mytheresa launches new second-hand service with Vestiaire Collective
    • Social media and the metaverse
    • Meta unveils Avatars Store to enable users to purchase luxury brands for avatars
    • Prada and Adidas team up for NFT project
    • Estée Lauder enters Decentraland’s metaverse Fashion Week as exclusive beauty partner
      • Figure 72: Estée Lauder NFT experience, 2022
    • Gucci launches digital suit NFTs
  17. Launch Activity and Innovation

    • Sustainability efforts take several forms
    • Shiseido to launch new clean beauty brand Ulé as part of skin beauty push
      • Figure 73: Shiseido’s Ulé brand, 2022
    • YOOX launches Rethink With <3
    • Dolce & Gabbana is latest luxury label to scrap fur
    • Valentino launches ‘eco’ trainers for spring summer 2022
      • Figure 74: Valentino eco shoe, 2022
    • Chanel launches ‘Eco-Responsible’ Beauty Line
      • Figure 75: Chanel’s sustainability-friendly beauty line, 2022
    • Prada and Adidas launch recycled nylon collection
      • Figure 76: Prada and adidas collaboration, 2022
    • Brands ramp up resale efforts
    • Hugo Boss enters resale market with own platform Hugo Boss Pre-Loved
    • Mr Porter launches luxury resale service
      • Figure 77: Net-a-Porter’s Resell initiative, 2022
    • Luxury resale platform Lampoo lands on King’s Road
      • Figure 78: Lampoo store on King’s Road, 2022
    • Ganni joins rental platform Rotaro
      • Figure 79: Ganni and Rotaro tie-up, 2022
    • Help consumers make informed decisions
    • Kering Eyewear launches sustainability blockchain platform
    • Luxury houses back blockchain platform
    • eBay UK launches authenticity guarantee for pre-loved luxury handbags
    • Brands return to with store launches and pop ups
    • Yves Saint Laurent exhibit takes over 6 Paris museums
      • Figure 80: YSL France museum pop-up, 2022
    • Versace and Fendi’ launches global series of pop-Ups
    • Coach unveils immersive ‘Coach Pillow’ installation
      • Figure 81: Coach Pillow installation, 2022
    • Dior launches pop-up exclusive for women’s Spring/Summer 2022
      • Figure 82: Dior SS 2022 womenswear collection, 2022
    • Selfridges reveals new pop-up called Supermarket featuring 3D printing robots
      • Figure 83: Selfridges supermarket pop-up, 2022
    • Brands and diversity
    • Louis Vuitton launches first-ever ready-to-wear line for Ramadan
    • Balmain to launch gender-neutral collection of fine jewellery
    • Tiffany and Co launches debut male engagement ring
      • Figure 84: Tiffany& Co male engagement ring, 2022
    • Digital launches
    • Shiseido debuts AI makeup advisor
    • The Outnet launches menswear shopping experience
    • Threads launches e-commerce and live shopping
      • Figure 85: Thread Styling live shopping event, 2022
    • Gucci Joins Crypto Acceptance
    • Bottega Veneta launches app with AR filter
    • Collaborations
    • Michael Kors and Ellesse launch clothing collaboration
    • Netflix releases first luxury fashion collaboration with Balmain
      • Figure 86: Netflix and Balmain collaboration, 2021
    • Supreme x Burberry
      • Figure 87: Burberry and Supreme collaboration, 2022
    • The North Face x Gucci’s “Pop-Ups” Series
  18. Burberry

    • What we think
    • Conflict in Ukraine
    • Announces biodiversity strategy at COP26 in Glasgow
    • Unveils new luxury concept with Paris flagship
    • Supreme x Burberry 2022 collaboration
    • Makes theatrical return with first physical show since the pandemic
    • To host series of global pop-ups dedicated to its Lola bag
    • Supports literacy in local communities
    • What next?
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 88: Burberry Group Plc: group financial performance, 2017-22
      • Figure 89: Burberry Group Plc: revenue by product division, 2017-22
      • Figure 90: Burberry Group Plc: outlet data, 2017-22
    • E-commerce
  19. Hermès

    • What we think
    • Conflict in Ukraine
    • Introduces ‘Hermèsistible’ lip oils
    • To open leather workshops In France
    • Launches a Birkin Bag for Men
    • What next?
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 91: Hermès: financial performance, 2017-21
      • Figure 92: Hermès: group sales, by region, 2017-21
      • Figure 93: Hermès: group sales by product category, 2017-21
    • Q1 2022
    • E-commerce
  20. Kering

    • What we think
    • Diving into the metaverse with virtual reality store and NFTs
    • Paying in cryptocurrencies
    • Targeting younger, wealthier shoppers with Gen Z influencer strategy
    • Pampered pets
    • Phasing out fur and developing animal-free fabrics
    • Stopping all online wholesale to reinforce exclusivity and brand allure
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 94: Kering: financial performance, 2017-21
      • Figure 95: Kering Luxury: breakdown of revenue by region, 2017-21
      • Figure 96: Kering Luxury: directly operated stores, 2020 and 2021
    • E-commerce
  21. Estée Lauder

    • What we think
    • Ukraine conflict
    • Estée Lauder launches first ad on Pinterest
    • Estée Lauder enters Decentraland’s metaverse Fashion Week as exclusive beauty partner
    • Estée Lauder shifts to ‘v-commerce’ as it embraces the metaverse for its Too Faced arm
    • Estée Lauder Companies invests in skincare brand Haeckels
    • What next?
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 97: Estée Lauder Companies: group financial performance, 2015/16-2021/22
      • Figure 98: Estée Lauder Companies: group financial performance, by region, 2015/16-2021/22
      • Figure 99: Estée Lauder Companies: group financial performance, by product category, 2015/16-2021/22
    • Q1 2022
    • E-commerce
  22. L’Oréal Luxe

    • What we think
    • Conflict in Ukraine
    • Armani launches his new ‘Armani/Values’ website
    • Kiehl’s opens its first sustainable store in India
    • Maison Valentino launches conscious driven hub on website
    • Valentino turns 90 and launches limited edition hoodie and exhibition
    • Diesel launches new athleisure line
    • What next?
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 100: L’Oréal Luxe: financial performance, 2016-21
    • E-commerce
  23. LVMH

    • What we think
    • A geographically well-balanced business
    • Acquisition of Tiffany boosts presence in watches and jewellery
    • Future direction of Off-White brand unclear after death of founder
    • Online: room for improvement?
    • Sustainability rising up the consumer agenda
    • What next?
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 101: LVMH: group financial performance, 2017-21
      • Figure 102: LVMH: distribution of luxury revenues by region, 2017-21
      • Figure 103: LVMH Group: distribution of luxury revenues by product category, 2017-21
      • Figure 104: LVMH: outlet data, 2020 and 2021
      • Figure 105: LVMH: store numbers by Luxury division, 2018-21
      • Figure 106: LVMH: luxury goods ‘maisons’ by division, 2021
    • E-commerce
  24. Prada

    • What we think
    • Conflict in Ukraine
    • Looks to NFT and gaming
    • Introduces new Triangle Bag in four colourways
    • Upcycles old fashion show sets
    • What next?
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 107: Prada Group: financial performance, 2017-21
      • Figure 108: Prada Group: net revenues breakdown, by channel, 2017-21
      • Figure 109: Prada Group: net retail revenues breakdown, by brand, 2017-21
      • Figure 110: Prada Group: net retail revenues breakdown, by region, 2017-21
      • Figure 111: Prada Group: net retail revenues breakdown, by product line, 2017-21
      • Figure 112: Prada Group: directly-operated stores, 2017-21
    • E-commerce
  25. Ralph Lauren

    • What we think
    • Rumours of a potential takeover by LVMH
    • First-of-its-kind performance garment made from natural, sustainable materials
    • Leaping into the metaverse and expanding into gaming to attract younger customers
    • Experiential and unique real-life shopping experiences
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 113: Ralph Lauren Corporation: group financial performance, 2017/18-2021/22
      • Figure 114: Ralph Lauren Corporation: global directly-operated stores and concessions, 2017/18-2021/22
    • E-commerce
  26. Richemont

    • What we think
    • Offloads loss-making online luxury business
    • Ephemeral stores in upscale holiday locations
    • Access to a wider product assortment online
    • Turning to circularity to make business practices more sustainable
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 115: Richemont: group financial performance, 2017/18-2021/22
      • Figure 116: Richemont: revenues by region, 2017/18-2021/22
      • Figure 117: Richemont: revenues by product, 2017/18-2021/22
      • Figure 118: Richemont: revenues by maison, 2017/18-2021/22
    • E-commerce
  27. Shiseido

    • What we think
    • Conflict in Ukraine
    • Reveals new clean beauty brand Ulé as part of skin beauty push
    • Launches Sidekick, a Gen-Z skin care brand
    • Debuts AI makeup advisor in collaboration with Revieve
    • Integrated retail store experience in Hong Kong
    • What next?
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 119: Shiseido: group financial performance, 2016-21
      • Figure 120: Shiseido: group sales performance, by region, 2016-21
    • E-commerce
  28. Swatch Group

    • What we think
    • Unlikely collaboration with mass market stablemate rekindles interest in Omega
    • Bespoke horology service tailored specifically at grabbing the attention of UHNWIs
    • Resumption of store expansion, most notably in its biggest market China
    • Taking steps to protect the environment and avoid waste
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 121: Swatch Group: financial performance by brand, 2017-21
      • Figure 122: Swatch Group: net sales by region, 2017-21
      • Figure 123: Swatch Group: watches and jewellery segment financial performance, 2017-21
    • E-commerce
  29. Tapestry

    • What we think
    • Targeting a wealthier demographic
    • A commitment to reduce waste and keep fashion in circulation for as long as possible
    • Capitalising on cooped-up customers’ post-lockdown pent up demand for in-store shopping
    • Targeting the wealthy while on holiday
    • Reimagining luxury fashion through digital experiences
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 124: Tapestry Inc.: group financial performance, 2016/17-2020/21
      • Figure 125: Tapestry Inc.: net sales, by region, 2016/17-2020/21
      • Figure 126: Tapestry Inc.: product sales breakdown, 2016/17-2020/21
      • Figure 127: Tapestry Inc.: directly-operated stores, 2016/17-2020/21
    • E-commerce
  30. Tod’s Group

    • What we think
    • NFT collection and virtual store an opportunity to connect with a new generation of luxury buyers
    • Jumping on the sustainable and upcycling bandwagon
    • Investments in digital platforms paying off as online habits persist
    • Pop-up touches down in the Hamptons for its second year in a row
    • Company background
    • Company performance
      • Figure 128: Tod’s Group: group financial performance, 2017-21
      • Figure 129: Tod’s Group: sales, by region, 2020 and 2021
      • Figure 130: Tod’s Group: sales by product type, 2020 and 2021
      • Figure 131: Tod’s Group: sales, by brand, 2020-21
      • Figure 132: Tod’s Group: sales by distribution channel, 2020-21
    • Ecommerce
  31. Appendix – Data Sources, Abbreviations and Supporting Information

    • Abbreviations
    • Consumer research methodology

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