Mass-market theory

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The mass-market theory is a marketing theory that applies to fashion. It states that fashions spread across different peer-reference groups, each with its own fashion leaders. In contrast to the trickle-down effect of fashion innovation, this theory states that fashion trickles across different social groups as opposed to upper to lower classes. Fashion innovation does not have to come from the upper class but can actually come from the lower-class.[1] It is also, thus, known as the trickle-across theory.[2]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Retailing Management. 7 ed. Michael Levy and Barton A. Weitz. (2009). publisher: McGraw-Hill Irwin.[page needed]
  2. ^ Suzanne Greene Marshall, Mary Kefgen, Hazelle Jackson, and M. Sue Stanley (2000). Individuality in clothing selection and personal appearance (5 ed.). Prentice Hall. p. 178. ISBN 9780130116376. 

See also[edit]