Over the past few years Ace & Tate collaborated with many companies and brands over the whole world to create some magic. Some of them are worth mentioning in the Ace & Tate 'Hall of Fame' – a.k.a. Ace & Tate archives. Cheers!
Ace & Tate + Lernert & Sander frame collaboration
We teamed up with our long-time friends, the brilliant artists and filmmakers Lernert & Sander. Amsterdam's creative duo consistently bring much needed wit and playfulness into the serious world of fashion - a perfect match for Ace & Tate. This time round, they were intrigued by the idea that sunglasses cover our facial expressions, and designed two distinct, cartoon-like frames with a mind of their own: the Lernert & the Sander.check project
Ace & Tate + Anthony Burrill store artwork
In collaboration with UK-based graphic designer Anthony Burrill, we produced a series of statement prints which encourage people to switch-off and live in the now!
Not only the messages in the prints Burrill has created for us, but the printing technique itself - a slow, and mindful process - reflects a pre-digital, offline state of mind.check project
Ace & Tate + Sara Andreasson store artwork
For Ace & Tate' first dip into the Scandinavian scene we reach out to Swedish illustrator Sara Andreasson who's making waves in the creative scene for a series of illustrations that took some of Ace & Tate's past campaign images and gave them her signature style – while at the same time challenging the ideas of gender.read more
Ass & Titties digital advent calendar
Showing off Ace & Tate's more cheeky side, the Ass & Titties – a play on words became the inspiration for our advent calendar: don't expect striptease or lusty babes, we're giving you awkward with a pinch of humour. Featuring 6 international illustrators and graphic designs including US based Mike Perry to UK based Rachel Hodgson.check project
Ace & Tate + Jordy van den Nieuwendijk store artwork
For Ace & Tate's Antwerp Flagship store, artist Jordy van den Nieuwendijk created a two story mural, the overall illustration is a reference to the story of the giant from Antwerp's folk legend.read more
Ace & Tate + Stefan Marx store artwork
For Ace & Tate's Hamburg flagship store, local artists Stefan Marx created a mural and neon light artwork to 'hide from somebody, seek something, somebody'.read more
Ace & Tate + New Tendency frame collaboration
The New Tendency limited-edition sunglasses add a contemporary feel to a classic shape, sharp edges were defined using polishing and milling techniques. The reflecting light on the edges changes the shape of the frame from delicate and thin to substantial and full, depending on the viewing angle.
The campaign was shot by the celebrated Berlin-based photographer and director Jonas Lindstroem.read more
Ace & Tate + Jean Jullien store artwork
After the huge response from our first pop up, Ace & Tate returned for a summer in Berlin, this time collaborating with international renowned graphic artist Jean Jullien, who has created a series of characters inspired by our frames.check project
Ace & Tate + Mario Lombardo store artwork
To give a fun touch to our first Berlin space we asked graphic artist Mario Lombardo of the renowned Bureau Mario Lombardo to create an installation for the space. As music is a big influence to both he chose to focus on this and designed a handmade neon light installation inspired by the classic 'Stratocaster' guitar.check project
Ace & Tate + Lou Dalton frame collaboration
Ace & Tate have teamed up with London menswear fashion designer Lou Dalton to create a unique style of sunglasses for SS15. The eyewear is inspired by protective eye-pieces, using clear resin and tinted lenses to create a contemporary eye piece that works with the technical form of Lou Dalton's SS15 collection.
photography — George Harvey
stylist — Julian Ganio
Ace & Tate + The Gourmand frame collaboration
Limited edition frame with special orange tinted lenses to celebrate the Hollands first Kings Day. It is considered that Dutch growers developed the orange carrot by selective breeding, and then it was adopted as the Royal vegetable in honour of the House of Orange. A popular myth is that Dutch farmers bred the orange carrots as a tribute to William I of Orange during the fight for independence.
Art Direction —The Gourmand
Photographer — Baker & Evans
Stylist — Sarah Parker