Musée Lingerie Boutique: the Art of Sexy

Posted by Luis Paredes on Tuesday, February 7, 2017


There’s a lingerie boutique in New York City’s West Village dealing in the Art of Sexy.

The boutique’s curator? Holly Boardman — a Pratt Institute graduate who combined her love of Art and passion for intimate apparel last summer with the opening of Musée Lingerie. The boutique showcases luxurious lingerie brands and Fine Art for customers to enjoy, experience, and purchase. READ MORE…

Yarn Burst Adorns City Tree on Christopher Street


Published by West View News / January 4, 2017

Yarn Burst at Musée Lingerie by Fiber Artist Polly Larkin

Yarn Burst at Musée Lingerie by Fiber Artist Polly Larkin

Photo of Yarn Burst by Maggie Berkvist

Photo by Maggie Berkvist

Naveah Intimates Trunk Show at Musée Lingerie

The Lingerie Journal attends Trunk Show at Musée Lingerie

Thank you to for attending our Naveah Intimates trunk show and for your wonderful review of our boutique.

dna-articleBy Danielle Tcholakian | July 29, 2016 3:39pm | Updated on August 1, 2016 8:46am

WEST VILLAGE — A West Village resident opened a new lingerie boutique and art gallery on Christopher Street that she’s aiming to make “a culture place where events are happening.”

Holly Boardman, a Vermont native and graduate of the Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, spent 15 years as a set designer for indie films and ran a small art center in Shelbourne, Vermont, before opening Musée Lingerie at 114 Christopher St. this July, right around the corner from her home on Hudson Street.

“I’ve always been connected to the city and I’ve always had great connections with art and sexy,” Boardman said. “What I’m trying to create is more of a lifestyle store. I’ve always been a fan of lingerie and I feel like for many women, it’s a lifestyle.”

The first artist adorning the small shop’s exposed brick walls is abstract artist Rachel Volpone. In October, Boardman will feature London-based “boudoir artist” Skye Holland, and December will bring custom corsets by Anjanette Lemak.

She plans to have the artists do live sketching and give talks.

“It’s not just where you come to buy lingerie,” Boardman said of her store, where all of the furniture, lighting fixtures and art is for sale and will be changing monthly or seasonally. “It’s going to be a place where you come to learn about arts and different types of artists.”

The store’s current interior design skews industrial, with eight one-of-a-kind chandeliers and desk and floor lamps by a group of designers called Conant Metal and Light. Boardman is planning to redecorate in a more Victorian style next.

“Come Christmastime, it’ll be a whole ‘nother feel, because another artist comes in,” she said.