Best Womenswear Boutiques in Shanghai

Le Lutin | ©翻墙有益/Dianping
Le Lutin | ©翻墙有益/Dianping
If you spend even a half an hour walking around Shanghai’s French Concession, you’ll stumble upon more womenswear boutiques than you thought possible for one city to have. With so many options, it’s hard to know what’s worth it and what isn’t. Let Culture Trip guide your sartorial journey, from western imports to local vintage chic.

Dutch Items Shanghai (DIS)

Dutch Items Shanghai
Dutch Items Shanghai | Courtesy of DIS
DIS is a Dutch fashion label founded in Shanghai in 2006. It focuses on clean European designs for a wide range of sizes, from a European size 32 to a 46 (XXS to XXL). It is an ethical label, using only sustainable materials sourced from well-vetted factories. In addition to clothing of its own label, DIS carries Dutch brands Stills and Alchemist, as well as imported shoes.
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10:00 am - 7:00 pm
Sun - Fri:
10:00 am - 6:00 pm

Lolo Love Vintage

Entering the courtyard in front of Lolo Love Vintage is like stepping back in time. Founded by “vintage queen of Shanghai” Lolo Lou, the boutique focuses on antique women’s wear from the United States and Europe. The shop doesn’t stop at clothing though, being the purveyor of all things retro. You might also find shoes, jewelry, home wares, antique dolls, old wedding dresses, and more.

2 Yongfu Rd, Xuhui District, Shanghai, China, 200031

Shang Xia

Designer Jiang Xiong Er established Shang Xia with the mission to marry the finest Chinese design traditions with a 21st century lifestyle. Backed by luxury brand Hermes, Shang Xia carries a wide range of goods from women’s fashion to furniture. You won’t get out of the shop without spending some significant cash, but the quality justifies the price tags. The boutique has expanded to Beijing and Paris.

233 Huaihai Middle Rd, Huangpu District, Shanghai, China, 200000


Tiánzǐfáng district, Shanghai, China
© Planetpix / Alamy Stock Photo
Want to come away from Shanghai with an outfit you wouldn’t be able to find elsewhere? Try qipao boutique Jinzhiyuyue. Qipao are traditional women’s dresses hailing from 1920s Shanghai. Jinzhiyuyue carries a wide variety of colors, patterns, lengths, and sizes, ensuring that you will find the perfect fit.
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Austrian-Taiwanese fashion label Susantseng is making waves in Shanghai and Hong Kong with its cashmere cardigans and silk and jersey dresses with a sexy edge. The brand’s mission is to offer sensual, elegant, and feminine (yet contemporary) pieces designed to let women get creative and be confident. All items are made in Italy and Spain.

118 Nanchang Rd, Huangpu District, Shanghai, China, 200020

Susantseng | Courtesy of Susantseng

Susantseng | Courtesy of Susantseng | Courtesy of Susantseng

Griss BCN

Owner Sophia Moger is a Barcelona native who brings Mediterranean designs to Shanghai. Her own clothing line is currently under way, but until it is released, the shop sells trendy women’s wear pieces imported directly from Italy and France. Step into Griss BCN with business casual on your mind and be transported into a rustic boutique that will make you forget you’re not on a boardwalk by the sea.

614 Julu Rd, Jingan District, Shanghai, China, 200000


It’s not hard to tell that Shanghai is obsessed with high fashion, but some luxury foreign brands get all the attention. Enter Alter, a womenswear boutique that aims to bring often overlooked high end brands into the Chinese market. You won’t find Louis Vuitton or Burberry here. Instead, expect brands like Robert Rodriguez, Helmut Lang, House of Harlow, Superfine and Victoria Beckham.

Xintiandi Style, Shop L116, 245 Madang Rd, Huangpu District, Shanghai, China, 200000

Le Lutin

Le Lutin
Le Lutin | ©翻墙有益/Dianping
Don’t get it wrong, Le Lutin is high fashion, but it’s also hip, bringing western cult labels to Shanghai. Founded in 2009, the boutique has quickly gained devoted fans, even counting several local celebrities and fashion bloggers among its clientele. Owner Diana Tu religiously follows New York Fashion Week trends, but also welcomes Chinese designers and anyone else who fits in with the alternative aesthetic.
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