LifestyleStyle Wild West Brooklyn, women-powered boutique, opens in Williamsburg By Melissa Kravitz email@example.com Updated April 7, 2016 4:40 PM Print Share fbShare Tweet Email Williamsburg is getting Western with this new concept shop. Wild West Brooklyn (439 Metropolitan Ave.), founded by Brooklyn designers Daisy Hartmann and Elizabeth NeSmith, brings accessories, clothing and home decor from the other side of the country to just off the G train. Featuring an all-female designer line-up (okay, there's one exception, but he designs women's shoes so we'll take it), Wild West aims to appease urban cowgirls and California transplants alike, with Western flare more commonly found at Coachella than the outer boroughs. Wild West officially opens on Saturday, April 9 at 12 p.m., with live music, drinks and a special pop-up shop on the back porch. Take a look around the one-of-a-kind boutique. Welcome to Wild West Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz Currently in its soft opening, Wild West officially opens on Saturday, April 9 and will continue to bring in new designers as well as pop-ups, parties and events. Courtshop Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz Designer Lisa Fuller's Courtshop is based in SoHo (on the west-ish side of Manhattan, so that counts, right?) but its denim totally goes with all of the accessories in the store. The 2 Bandits Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz Texas designer Tamar Wider's necklaces, rings, earrings and bracelets exude southwestern flair with a touch of vintage elegance and charm. Sun + Glory Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz You may not be able to make it to Colorado or California each night, but at least you can close your eyes and inhale the scents. Designer Anne Rocchio started Sun + Glory in 2010 on the mesa of Taos, New Mexico, where she crafted leather accessories. The line has since expanded to botanical apothecary items that are made in Brooklyn. Old Hands Share Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz Twin sisters Ashley and Chelsea Netzband are continuing a family legacy that dates back three generations. Phoenix-based Langert Netzband opened in 1946 and still functions as a wholesale jeweler. Based in San Diego and Brooklyn, Old Hands Share curates vintage and Native American jewelry. Bandit Brand Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz North Fork, California-based designer Jen McMillan creates these made-in-USA T-shirts inspired by a biker/rocker lifestyle. Havstad Hat Co. Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz Cate Havstad originally started making hats out of a horse barn in Central Oregon around 2014. Now, she handcrafts her hats using 1800s equipment and traditional techniques, traveling the country in an Airstream trailer as she makes hats from fur felt. Custom hats start at $415. Daisy & Elizabeth Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz The namesake line of Wild West's founders, this lingerie and swimwear label is designed in Brooklyn, made in Manhattan and sourced from local lace and fabric suppliers. The designers draw from their southern backgrounds and aim to infuse the spirit of Americana, femininity and free spirit in their pieces. Leslie Crow Leather Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz This Los Angeles collaboration between Rachel Avraham, Angela Bruyere and Leslie Crow features handmade leather bags and jackets that are totally unique to the New York street style landscape. The goods don't come cheap but they should last a lifetime -- and make a statement for even longer. PSKaufman Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz The standalone male designer, Paul Kaufman makes footwear to last for decades. Made by hand and with antique tools in California, PSKaufman's Goodyear-welted shoes and boots follow century-old traditions of shoemaking. And much, much more Photo Credit: Melissa Kravitz Photographs from the Four Corners Project, one-of-a-kind wall hangings by Farron Feiner, Savannah ceramics and of course "Howl" literary mag, because this is still Brooklyn, are all available in the new store. By Melissa Kravitz firstname.lastname@example.org Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Comments We're revamping our Comments section. Learn more and share your input.