Camper is one of Spain’s most well-known brands in and outside of the country. Camper shoes Hong Kong has been known for its innovative footwear designs. The shoes reflect the spontaneity, naturalism, and design focus inherent to Mediterranean culture. Learn more about Camper HK below.
Top CAMPER Price List 2020
|Top 10 products||Price||Store|
|CAMPER Peu shoe||HK$ 1,699.00||ITeSHOP|
|Camper Twins Colour Block Sneakers||HK$ 1,499.00||Farfetch|
|Camper Runner Four Sneakers||HK$ 1,444.00||Farfetch|
|Camper TWS||HK$ 1,456.00||Farfetch|
|Camper Chasis Sport Lowtop Sneakers||HK$ 1,199.00||Farfetch|
|Camper Beetle Lowtop Sneakers||HK$ 1,332.00||Farfetch|
|Camper Pelotas Ariel Sneakers||HK$ 1,132.00||Farfetch|
|Camper Lowtop Laceup Sneakers||HK$ 1,324.00||Farfetch|
|Camper Twins Lowtop Sandals||HK$ 1,299.00||Farfetch|
|Camper LOW TOP Runner Four Sneakers||HK$ 1,399.00||Farfetch|
Camper—the sustainable shoe brand everyone loves—has flirted with art and design throughout its history. With a catalogue ranging from vegan leather walking boots to a 2014 Gosha Rubchinskiy collaboration (which debuted a full season before the designer’s Paris Fashion Week debut), the brand occupies a unique place in the culture.
Setting Up Camper
In 1975, Lorenzo Fluxa founded Camper on the island of Majorca, one of Spain’s Balearic Islands. Fluxa, the third generation in a family of shoemakers, named his company after the Catalan word for “peasant” (camperol). Camper’s first shoe, the Camaleon, reflected these roots. It was a mixed-media low-top inspired by local farming shoes, right down to the recycled scraps used to make it. The entire concoction was then plunked on a crepe sole for maximum comfort, a must when trekking rural roads. The Camaleon didn’t just reflect its environment; it established the archetype of a Camper shoe.
By the ‘80s, Camper had crystallized around these traits. Both its shoes and ads reflected the sort of nostalgic lightness from which Wes Anderson movies are made: humour, curiosity, passion, and expression, all tied into postcard visions of a disappearing rural Europe. In 1988, Camper introduced Twins. According to the brand, the shoes represented a challenge to “the idea that shoes must be identical.” Put simply, every Twins model featured two shoes, each with a different design.
In 2012, Camper’s founder passed the reins to his son, current CEO Miguel Fluxa Orti. Miguel, the fourth generation of a family built on shoes, had quite literally grown up with the Camper legacy. When he took over, the brand neither shifted its process nor chased trends. Instead, Camper doubled down.
Under Fluxa Orti’s direction, Camper adapted its history to modernity. The ads started to change, from old-school wacky to downright abstract and finally a 2016 Creative Review award for ad photography. Next, the shoes started to change. While the best-selling classics had to stick around, in 2013, the brand launched the Portol, a high-contrast boot ripped straight out of the movie TRON. Even the brand’s creative heritage changed. That same year, Kremer left his position at MUGLER to join the brand as a creative consultant. One year later, a fashion designer from outside the Fluxa family, was appointed to his current role as the brand’s first global creative director.
Kiko Kostadinov’s FW19 Camper Collab Is Reinventing the Formal Shoe Trend
The relationship between Kiko Kostadinov and Camper has been a well-documented and fruitful affair. Having produced a series of notable products over the last two seasons, Camper has lifted the lid on a brand new FW19 offering together with the Bulgarian powerhouse. The project includes three menswear styles across two Camper silhouettes, Teix and Deia.
With the Teix motorcycle-style boots, Kiko Kostadinov and Camper have brought a very industrious edge to the collection, bridging the gap between freedom and the urban world. Softening the somewhat hardcore appearance of the Teix, we are presented with an elegant take on the Deia moccasin. The latter is outfitted in soft Italian leather and brings a retro, technological feel to an otherwise timeless design.