The Limited shut down all 250 of its stores on Sunday and laid off 4,000 workers.
The women's clothing store chain announced the closures in a statement on its website Saturday.
"We're sad to say that all The Limited stores nationwide have officially closed their doors," the statement reads. "But this isn't goodbye.The styles you love are still available online — We're just a quick click away 24 hours a day."
Sun Capital, the private equity firm that owns The Limited, attributed the decision in part to falling foot traffic at shopping malls.
"We have worked very hard and made significant investments over nine years to improve operations and create a sustainable business at The Limited," Sun Capital told Reuters in an emailed statement. "In an increasingly challenging environment for mall-based retail and women's apparel, we are very disappointed that the company has had to make the difficult decision to close its retail locations."
Sears and Macy's, which are also primarily mall-based, have also announced mass closures this year.
A decade after it was founded by then 22-year-old Sophia Amoruso in 2006, Nasty Gal filed for bankruptcy in November.
"Filing for bankruptcy is actually the most responsible decision for the business," Amoruso said at an event in Sydney, Australia when the news broke, the Independent reported.
The trendy fashion retailer had been through some tumultuous times in recent years. Amoruso stepped down as CEO in 2015. In her absence, the retailer laid off employees and former workers complained of a toxic environment.
After declaring bankruptcy, the retailer announced it would close 154 stores in the US and Canada.
"Back in the day, all of the cool kids had trendy brand names plastered across the front (or back) of their clothing. The trend has changed, and style today, perhaps encouraged by social media, embraces individualism and uniqueness," wrote Nicholas Rossolillo in finance publication The Motley Fool. "Online ordering and heavy discounting have also taken a toll on the industry, especially mall-based retailers. Aeropostale simply hasn't been able to adapt."
Kate Spade's sales have suffered in 2016 as tourists' visits declined and discounting grew more popular, making it harder to sell items at full-price.