Indeed, Kirkwood's designs are expensive, with most retailing for over $1,000.
Based on what is happening in retailing, one can only speculate how worried that makes publishers.
The J.Crew collection will include clothing and accessories, retailing for $5 to $78, and will be available starting Wednesday.
But even with all of its power and features, it is retailing for a surprisingly low $399.
What happened in the interim is the story of a brand that was good at manufacturing sweaters but terrible at retailing them.
Plainly the cost of paper, glass, tin, and lumber for packages must levy a large tax on retailing.
He had no idea, of course, to whom he was retailing his stiff yarns.
The Cape Codder stopped quite speechless from retailing these marvels.
And then she amused them both by retailing to them the corporal's odd speeches.
Poultry prejudice prevents the practice of retailing the goods frozen, though this method would be highly desirable.
mid-14c. "sell in small quantities or parcels," from Old French retaillier "cut back, cut off, pare, clip, reduce, circumcise," from re- "back" (see re-) + taillier "to cut, trim" (see tailor (n.)). Sometimes also "to deal out (information, etc.) in small quantities; hand down by report; recount, tell over again" (1590s). Related: Retailed; retailing.
early 15c., "sale of commodities in small quantities or parcels or at second hand" (opposed to wholesale), from Old French retail "piece cut off, shred, scrap, paring" (Modern French retaille), from retaillier (see retail (v.)). The notion of the English word is "a selling by the piece." This sense is not in French, however, and comes perhaps from cognate Italian ritaglio, which does have that sense. As an adjective, "of or pertaining to sale at retail," c.1600.