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[VIC] Apparel + Footwear Sales Up to 70% off+ Extra 25% @ Brand Collective (Northcote)



Shoes - Kids
Clarks School Shoes - $20
Thongs - $5
Grosby - Ciao - $10

Shoes - Adult
Volley - $5
Hush Puppies / Clarks / Julius Marlows / Superdry- $30

Sandal / Slip on / Slides - $25
Thongs - $10

Apparel - Kids
T- Shirts - $5
Hoodies/Sweat - $10
Pants/Jeans - $10

Apparel - Adult
T-Shirts - excluding Superdry $10
T-Shirt - Superdry $15
Superdry Sport - $20-$25
Hoodies & Sweat - excluding Superdry $20
Hoodies & Sweat - Superdry $25
Pants - $30
Jeans - $40
Short - $25

195 St Georges Road, Northcote (Old blue Windsor Smith Building)

No. 11 tram / Walk from Northcote or Croxton Train Station

10am - 4pm Every Day

This is part of Black Friday / Cyber Monday deals for 2020

Related Stores

Brand Collective Australia
Brand Collective Australia

closed Comments

  • I do enjoy bran…. High fibre.

    And you fix your spelling error making my smartarssedness fail.

    • Did you mean “fixed”?

      • No; as I was speaking to the OP in current tense.
        'Fixed' would have been used if I were referencing something he\she had done in the past, not something actively being done as I spoke.

        • The OP has still fixed his mistake he didn’t fix his mistake. By the time you, or anyone else, would have noticed the change it is past tense.

          • @try2bhelpful: Both parties were editing posts at the same moment. Probably the closest to present tense you can get online.
            However, I concur that can be interpreted differently by each individual.

            Regardless, that wasn't how the sentence was phrased. I was just hoping you'd be OK with the 'simple version' (even though my initial explanation is technically a little wrong), but I'm actually very keen to discuss English if it's your passion also! Lets dig deeper!

            If you consider it's a Latin word in origin, that might help you better visualise the grammatical structure;

            As I was referencing something the OP owns (their spelling); it is a 'fix'.
            You can also commonly hear the term used correctly in IT, where you "apply a fix".

            If I were referring to the verb of him physically doing an action, then it could (and likely would) be 'fixed'; for example "Hey you fixed it".

            However, as the target of the sentence was the spelling error itself (which, paradoxically, is defined by the use of 'fix' over 'fixed'…. That's unfortunate for this English lesson…), 'fix', to me knowledge, be correct. You don't say, for example, "I'm going to fixed my car"; even in past tense, "Did you fixed it?"

            Another more simple example (and a verb example) would be, if someone is talking over you. You'd say "Yet you talk over me!" even though, they've finished talking, it's not "Yet you talked over me!" as the topic is still 'in play' so to speak.
            In this instance, I'd use "fixed" if you were to reference this deal, at a later date, from an external source (like, another deal).

            When changing a presented object (such as spelling), you're "applying a fix". When performing the action you're "fixing" and once you are completed you have "fixed" it; however, the reason it is fixed is because you applied a fix, not a fixed.

            It's actually a rather vexing work in English, It took me probably a whole year of study to get the uses correct, 100% of the time.
            As such, I'm not surprised the sentence 'looks wrong' to you, it would to many people.
            Some of my favorite resources to send English students to, is here: http://www.english-for-students.com/fix.html

            Anyway, why ask a question if you're just going to argue with the answer?

            Is there a reason (remembering it's Latin, not Greek) that I shouldn't have used the spelling itself, as the target of the sentence?
            I'm very interested to learn :)

            • @MasterScythe: You don’t say “I’m fix my car” either, you say “I’m fixing my car”. Your example doesn’t align with your point.

              You might not say “Did you fixed it” but you do say “Have you fixed it”; which would be more grammatically correct when asking about something that has previously occurred. The use of “fix” in this context sounds awkward.

              • @try2bhelpful:

                You don’t say “I’m fix my car” either, you say “I’m fixing my car”. Your example doesn’t align with your point.

                Correct, because that's the act of a human doing something.
                You're referencing the actual action itself.
                Also the use of "my" (not 'the' or 'your') is very important; I'll get to that shortly.

                If you're referencing the 'object' as I was (in this case, that spelling), you fix it.
                You always fix a thing, you never 'fixed' a thing; that's what the human did, not what happened to the object.

                A clearer example for you:
                "Yet you speak over me!" is a correct statement, even though it's past tense within a discussion, because the topic is the speech itself, not the action of speaking.

                Try studying how it's used back when it was still spelled "fixe" and you'll probably get a clearer understanding. You don't need to go all the way back to Latin to learn more about it's etymology.

                The use of “fix” in this context sounds awkward.

                No argument there, it sounds super awkward, but it's written, not spoken, and it's correct.

                As I said, 'your spelling'; an object a person owns.
                More correct examples would be "You fixed the spelling" referencing the action of spelling.

                If I had of said "the spelling", then you'd be 100% correct.

                That however, leads down the other rabbit hole of people incorrectly saying "Look at the <thing>!" which is another huge headache to try and explain to people; it's almost never correct. It's always "Look at THIS <thing>" or "Look at THAT <thing>", "THE thing" should almost always be an action currently occurring.

                It's like hearing "an historic event";
                we're so used to using vowels only after "an" that to hear it used with H, which is correct, hits the ear wrong.

                Throw me some study points; I'm happy to be wrong, but since I spent literally years on English etymology, I'd really appreciate the evidence so I can better educate students, friends, and most importantly myself, for the future.

  • Can anyone comment if it’s worth going?

    • Depends what are looking for… Bought a couple of pairs of shoes for the kids, a few T-shirts (not many L or M in Superdry left).
      Boots are $30 not included in the $20 “shoes”.

  • Last 2 times I went found nothing in men's XL or L. Imo don't waste your time