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Misto

Starbucks: One of my favorite places. I wish they had one where I live, but then again, maybe it's a good thing.

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London Store Offers Window into World of Coffee

Inspired by the Starbucks Reserve Roastery and Tasting Room in Seattle, this store in London's Covent Garden immerses customers in a world of coffee and food. The space itself is kept raw, with natural materials rich in texture, and comfortable mid-tones.

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George Mason University

Inspired by the school’s science program, our George Mason University store highlights the “science of coffee” with chalkboards and “Flying Books” artwork. The installation includes 34 reclaimed books from the university's library.

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Taikoo Li Sanlitun (三里屯太古里)

The ceiling-to-floor glass windows at the Taikoo Li Sanlitun Starbucks store in Beijing present a view of the site’s courtyard, a meeting point of China’s young and cosmopolitan people.

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Getting the home ready for the holidays is both easy and creative with the Starbucks Gingerbread Café. The gingerbread walls, candy embellishments and snow frosting can be assembled to form the unique decorative piece in approximately one hour. A relaxing indoor activity that can be shared with the whole family, the kit is also versatile, so feel free to get creative and make it your own. And yes, most of the Gingerbread Café is edible. Available online as well as in Starbucks stores.

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Coffee ... Tokyo-based and world-renowned architect Kengo Kuma has designed a Starbucks store in Japan located in Fukuoka Perfecture, on the street leading straight to a shrine called Dazaifu Tenmagu, dedicated to a Japanese deity. More than 2,000 woven cedar sticks, creating a loosely woven lattice that extends beyond the storefront’s edge. The shop’s design is, according to Kuma the “fusion of traditional and contemporary and is made up of natural materials both traditional and modern”.

Coffee ... Tokyo-based and world-renowned architect Kengo Kuma has designed a Starbucks store in Japan located in Fukuoka Perfecture, on the street leading straight to a shrine called Dazaifu Tenmagu, dedicated to a Japanese deity. More than 2,000 woven cedar sticks, creating a loosely woven lattice that extends beyond the storefront’s edge. The shop’s design is, according to Kuma the “fusion of traditional and contemporary and is made up of natural materials both traditional and modern”.

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