alice & daisy, Gypsy Lady Antiques team in Broad Street boutique

Image by Provided

alice & daisy and Gypsy Lady have joined forces in bringing Charleston a new shopping destination with personality, flair, and some serious fun. The new vintage clothing and antique shop is located at 54 ½ Broad Street, down a shaded alleyway between two art galleries on Charleston’s famous Gallery Row.

This quaint hidden treasure houses hand-picked vintage apparel and antiques that are specifically geared towards the young professional - with price points to match.

Kate Stewart of, created just a year ago, has taken another step in the growth and expansion of the alice & daisy brand. The site has created a lot of buzz around the South, New York and California, and most recently gained large followings as far away as England, Scotland and Australia. It was always Kate’s dream to open a store of her own – now she has a place where her local site followers can experience the alice & daisy brand first hand. The “alice & daisy, vintage.” shop focuses on unique vintage gems and wearable retro clothing from the 60s, 70s, and 80s. Kate has always been complimented on her keen fashion sense and effortless ability to incorporate vintage clothing into her every day wardrobe. She is ecstatic to bring this gift to the residents of her favorite city.

Gleason Johnston of Gypsy Lady started out by hosting Gypsy Lady Sales in her backyard, which focused on bringing young vendors together to sell their collections. Creating a storefront that encompasses furniture and home décor, she has brought a 15-year-old dream to fruition. Gypsy Lady Antiques focuses on a collection of antique and vintage furnishings as well as accessories – priced and styled for the young collector. Gleason has been featured on a number of decorating blogs, showcasing her thrifty knack for turning second hand finds into functional décor and is thrilled to finally have a place to show it off. She is excited to provide a fun environment for her customers to find a one-of-a-kind treasure to take home.

The Charleston City Paper has a short write-up and some photos from inside the shop. Check it out.