Louis Vuitton Information Guide

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Louis Vuitton luggage, bags, jewelry and more

Louis Vuitton History 

Everyone knows the famous Monogram, but do you know the actual history of the Louis Vuitton company? The original Louis Vuitton company was founded by Louis Vuitton in 1854 on Rue Neuve des Capucines in Paris, France. Originally a luggage maker, Louis Vuitton realized that flat trunks could be stacked, as opposed to the rounded trunks that were more popular at the time. In 1858, Vuitton introduced his flat-bottom trunks and France went wild. Everywhere, luggage makers or malletiers, started to imitate Louis Vuitton’s designs.

In 1892, Louis Vuitton died, and the company's management passed to his son, Georges Vuitton. George Vuitton had a vision for the company and wanted to grow it into a worldwide company. Then, in 1896... something huge: Georges Vuitton created the iconic Monogram Canvas.  By 1913, the Louis Vuitton Building opened on the Champs-Elysees, which was the largest travel-goods store in the world at the time. Soon after, stores were opened in New York, Bombay, Washington, London, Alexandria, and Buenos Aires.

Louis Vuitton Trunk

In 1936, Georges Vuitton died, and his son, Gaston-Louis Vuitton, assumed control of the company.  Gaston-Louis began to incorporate leather and transform the Monogram canvas into a more pliable material for use on handbags and small leather goods.

1987 saw the creation of LVMH, which was a merging of Louis Vuitton with Moët et Chandon and Hennessy, to create the largest Luxury Conglomerate in the world.

In 1997, Marc Jacobs became the company’s artistic director, introduced first RTW line and introduced the Vernis collection. Marc Jacobs brought a much needed youthful spirit to LV and spurred collaborations with famous artists: In 2001, Stephen Sprouse created the Graffiti and Roses lines; in 2003, Takashi Murakami created the Monogram Multicolore and Cherry Blossom lines; in 2008, artist Richard Prince created the Aquarelle, or more commonly known as the Watercolor Speedy. A reinterpretation of the iconic bag, this style features the classic Monogram pattern with a smudged painted fashion. There are 17 paint colors that are used in the smudging of this Speedy. These were released in white and brown. In 2012, Yayoi Kusama created “Infinitely Kusama” collection. Additionally, Marc Jacobs also introduced LV to collaborating with numerous street artists.

  • Louis Vuitton Graffiti
  • Louis Vuitton Roses Lines
  • Louis Vuitton watercolor
  • Louis Vuitton Kusama

These recent collaborations are part of the Limited Edition collection that Louis Vuitton releases yearly. Often, these collaborations and collections sell for above their retail prices.

History of Louis Vuitton Styles:

  • 1930, the Keepall bag was introduced.
  • 1930s, the Alma bag was created by Gaston-Louis Vuitton. It is believed that it was originally made Coco Chanel as a custom order. Originally, the bag was named ‘Champs of Elysees’ after the famous road in Paris. The original Alma was the creation of Gaston Vuitton, who named it for the Alma Bridge, a span that connects two Parisian neighborhoods.
  • 1932, LV introduced the Noé bag when a champagne house contacted LV to make a bag that would hold 6 bottles of champagne. The bag still serves this function - 4 bottles with the bottom down and the 5th inverted and nestled between the others. This drawstring bag comes in two sizes - the Noe, and the smaller Petit Noe. The name Noe is French for Noah, who was not only famous for loading animals on the Arc two by two, but for his ability to consume wine.
  • 1965, film star Audrey Hepburn made a special request to Louis Vuitton to make a mini version of their Keepall duffle just for her.  Louis Vuitton obliged Audrey’s request and created what is now known by fashionista’s and handbag lovers as the “Speedy 25”. Now created in 25, 30, 35, and 40, as well as a Bandouliere style that includes a strap.
  • 1966, the Papillon was launched.
  • 2007, the Neverfull was introduced and has become one of LV’s all-time most successful bags. The Neverfull comes in three sizes, PM, MM and GM. It is made in classic monogram canvas, Damier (both ebene and Azur), Epi leather and has been re-created in limited edition styles.
  • Saumur: Named after the city of Saumur and its world-famous riding school, the shape is reminiscent of a horse’s saddle. Additionally, Coco Chanel was born in Saumur, a city in the Loire Valley in France.
  • Louis Vuitton bags may come in different sizes while using the same name. As stated above, some sizing is in the format of numbers (25, 30, 35, 40, etc.). These numbers signify the length in centimeters. In addition, Louis Vuitton also refers to sizes as PM (Petit Modele), MM (Medium Modele), or GM (Grande Modele), for small, medium, and large. 

Louis Vuitton Monogram Canvas

It was George Vuitton, Louis Vuitton’s son, who decided in 1896 to carry on the adventure begun by his father by designing the famous Monogram Canvas. At the time, to foil counterfeiters, he created a canvas bearing bold graphics, a pattern that was instantly recognizable. The unique pattern is composed of flowers, a universal and timeless symbol, and the entwined Louis Vuitton initials.  The pattern was based on the trend of using Japanese and Oriental designs in the late Victorian era. The Monogram fabric is crafted out of durable vinyl coated canvas.

Since it was first designed, the Monogram canvas has been associated with natural, vegetable-tanned vachetta cowhide leather.  Its smooth, natural grain brings out the harmony of the carefully selected hide. The transparency reveals the natural markings, such as veins and wrinkles, proving it has not been treated. This delicate, easily scratched leather is a testament to the bag’s history and develops a unique amber patina, unique to each bag and greater suppleness with time. The leather starts out with a white tone and gradually darkens over time, leaving a rich caramel or amber color.

Louis Vuitton Classic Monogram details

 

Louis Vuitton Damier Ebene Canvas

Contrary to popular belief, Damier Canvas was created before Monogram canvas. Influenced by the striped Raye canvas that was still being imitated, Vuitton wanted to take his design even further. In 1888, Louis Vuitton created the Damier Canvas pattern, which bore a logo thatreads "marque L. Vuitton déposée", which translates into "L. Vuitton registered trademark".  1998 saw the one hundred year anniversary of the release of Monogram canvas, which lead to a re-release of the original Damier canvas.  Ready for a fun fact? “Damier” literally translates from French to English to “Checker Board.”  The current Damier Ebene pattern is printed on black coated canvas in small lines of two shades of brown to create the unique and lovable checked pattern, which is why Damier Ebene fades to black in some areas when it’s been gently used.

Louis Vuitton Damier detials

Louis Vuitton Damier Azur

Launched in 2006, this line is a new interpretation of the iconic Damier Canvas, the Damier Azur collection takes us away to the celebrated shores of the French Riviera. At once classic and casual, subtly different, Damier Azur offers a complete collection of products ranging from city bags to luggage.

Louis Vuitton Damier Azur

Louis Vuitton Damier Graphite

The black and grey themed Damier pattern was created in honor of Louis Vuitton’s 120th anniversary of the canvas. Released in 2008, the Damier Graphite collection is a discreet revisit of the classic Damier. Damier Graphite features an understated black and grey tonal pattern with smooth black leather, instead of the iconic brown.  Damier Graphite is only released in Men’s accessories and leather goods.

Louis Vuitton Damier Graphite

Louis Vuitton Monogram Multicolore

In 2003, in collaboration with Japanese artist Takashi Murakami, the Monogram Multicolore line was born.  Takashi Murakami is considered one of the leaders in Japanese neo-pop art. Famous for his colorful, cheerful work, Murakami created the fun and cheerful Monogram canvas which uses 33 colors to create the well known Monogram pattern.

Louis Vuitton White Multicolor  Louis Vuitton Black Multicolor

Louis Vuitton Mini Lin / Monogram Idylle 

 The Monogram Mini Lin Canvas Collection is a newer line that sports a lighter, more supple but resistant canvas. It is made of 58% cotton, 24% linen and 18% polyamide.   In 2010, the Mini Lin collection was reinvented and renamed to the Monogram Idylle Canvas Collection, which sports a lighter, more supple but resistant canvas.

Louis Vitton Mini Lin/Monogram idylle

Louis Vuitton Monogram Denim 

 This unique and playful take on the Monogram pattern debuted in 2005. Crafted out of stonewashed denim with the Louis Vuitton monogram pattern, the Monogram Denim line comes with blue, green, pink, grey, and black.

Louis Vuitton Monogram Denim

Louis Vuitton Monogram Vernis 

The Vernis line was introduced in 1997 by then, newly appointed Artistic Director Marc Jacobs. The Vernis line was inspired by RTW collections and is continually released in a range of unique, sparkling colors that highlight the famous Monogram print.. In French "vernis" means ‘varnish’ which explains the shiny and sparkly effect of the bags. It is a monogram embossed coated leather which is like patent leather and is embossed with the famous Monogram.

Louis Vuitton Vernis Details

Vernis color list:

Beige: Introduced in 1998, Discontinued in 2005

Rouge Fauviste: Introduced in 2010

Baby Blue: Introduced in 1998, Discontinued in 2000

Vert Impression: Introduced in 2010

Orange: Limited Edition, Introduced & Discontinued in 1998

Gris Art Deco: Introduced in 2010

Baby Pink: Introduced in 1999, Discontinued in 2000

Rose Florentine: Introduced in 2010

Red: Introduced in 1999, Discontinued in 2006

Givre: Introduced in 2011

Lime/Light Yellow: Introduced in 1999, Discontinued in 2000

Blanc Corail: Introduced in 2011

Purple: Introduced in 1999, Discontinued in 2000

Bleu Infini: Introduced in 2011

Silver: Introduced in 1999, Discontinued in 2000

Terre D’Ombre: Introduced in 2011

Bronze: Introduced in 2000, Discontinued in 2006

Bleu Lagon: Introduced in 2012

Mango/Dark Yellow: Introduced in 2000, Discontinued in 2001

Rouge Grenadine: Introduced in 2012

Fuschia: Introduced in 2003, Discontinued in 2005

Jaune Passion: Introduced in 2012

Lavender: Introduced in 2003, Discontinued in 2005

Beige Poudre: Introduced in 2012

Marshmallow: Introduced in 2004, Discontinued 2005

Rose Velours: Introduced in 2013

Peppermint: Introduced in 2004, Discontinued in 2005

Indian Rose: Introduced in 2013

Perle: Introduced in 2005

Rose Angelique: Introduced in 2013

Framboise: Introduced in 2005, Discontinued in 2006

Black Magnetique: Introduced in 2013

Indigo: Introduced in 2005, Discontinued in 2006

Grand Blue: Introduced in 2013

Noisette: Introduced in 2005

Citrine: Introduced in 2014

Amarante: Introduced in 2007

Lilas: Introduced in 2014

Pomme D’amour: Introduced in 2007

Amethyste: Introduced in 2014

Orange Sunset: Introduced in 2008

Dune: Introduced in 2014

Vert Tonic: Introduced in 2008

Galet

Violette: Introduced in 2008

Cerise

Vert Bronze:  Introduced in 2009

Griotte

Rose Pop: Introduced in 2009

Rose Litchi

Blue Galactic: Introduced in 2009

 

Vernis Color Guide:

Louis Vuitton Vernis Color Guide

Louis Vuitton Epi Leather

Inspired by a grained leather used by Louis Vuitton in the 1920’s, the Epi line, created in 1985, is the first leather line of the House. The Louis Vuitton Epi Leather collection was created to respond to the demand for more durable leather necessary in modern travel conditions. Its originality comes from the graphic two-tone effect which makes it immediately recognizable.

The process consists of printing an intensely dyed leather before applying a special coloration on the surface of the grain, which can withstand any weather condition. The natural stretch of Epi leather also offers good qualities of resistance. Curated in a multitude of colors, we appreciate the durability and timelessness of the Epi leather collection.  Older Epi typically comes with goldtone hardware, with a brief interlude of brushed brass and titanium. Louis Vuitton introduced shiny silvertone hardware in 2004.  In Spring 2001, the Epi Plage collection was a limited release with a vinyl transparent Epi line, used for the beach. This came in three colors - Grenadine Red, Coconut, Orange. In 2010, Electric Epi was introduced as a glossy patent leather version of Epi in three colors, Plum, Black, and Amande. In 2011, the Epi collection was released with a new assortment of bright colors.

Louis Vuitton Epi Leather Details

Epi Color List:

Black: Introduced in 1985, always available

Borneo Green: Introduced in 1985; Discontinued 1998

Kenyan Fawn: Introduced in 1985, Discontinued

Toledo Blue: Introduced in 1985; Discontinued 2002

Winnipeg Sable: Introduced in 1985; Discontinued

Castilian Red: Introduced in 1987

Cipango Gold: Introduced in 1990, Discontinued

Tassil Yellow: Introduced in 1993; Discontinued 2003

Vanilla: Introduced in 2000; Discontinued 2002

Lilac: Introduced in 2000; Discontinued 2003

Pepper: Introduced in 2000; Discontinued in 2005

Moka: Introduced in 2000; Discontinued

Mandarin: Discontinued 2006

Myrtille Blue: Introduced in 2003; Discontinued in 2006

Rouge: Introduced in 2006; Discontinued in 2009

Canelle: Introduced 2006

Ivorie: Introduced in 2007

Cassis: Introduced in 2008

Grenade: Introduced in 2008-2009

Rubis: Introduced 2009

Menthe: Introduced in 2011

Cacao: Introduced in 2011

Figue: Introduced in 2011

Piment: Introduced in 2011

Indigo: Introduced in 2011

Fuchsia: Introduced in 2011

Gres: Introduced in 2011

Citron: Introduced in 2011

Cyan: Introduced in 2011

Carmine: Introduced in 2011

Quetsche: Introduced in 2014

Pistache: Introduced in 2014

Dune: Introduced in 2014

Saphir: Introcued in 2014

Coquelicot: Introduced in 2014

Mimosa - Introduced in 2014

Rose Nacre - Introduced in 2014

Bordeaux - Introduced 2014

Grenade (new Grenade) - Introduced 2015

Rose Ballerine - Introduced 2015

Epi Color Guide:

Louis Vuitton Epi Color Guide

Louis Vuitton Monogram Empreinte 

Released in 2012, the Monogram Empreinte line is both luxurious and durable. After carefully selecting the highest quality of calf leather, it is dyed throughout and then enriched with tannins for a rounder aspect. Then, the leather is drummed several times to softly pull up the natural grain of the skin and reveal its supple, luxurious feel.  Finally, the leather is embossed with the iconic Monogram pattern.

Louis Vuitton Monogram Empreinte

Empreinte Color List:

Safran Amethyste
Orient Black
Cerise Galet
Jaipur Bronze
Aurore Havane
Flamme Terre
Celeste Ombre
Infini Neige
Orage  

Empreinte Color Guide:

Louis Vuitton Empreinte Color Guide

Louis Vuitton Taiga Leather 

The taiga leather line is named after the largest coniferous forest in Russia called the Taiga. This line was introduced in 1993 and has remained popular since. Mostly used to construct briefcases and travel accessories, the Taiga line is sophisticated and will always remain a classic. The Taiga line is only released in Men’s accessories and leather goods

Louis Vuitton Taiga Leather

Louis Vuitton Suhali Leather 

Suhali Leather is made from Suhali goat leather that have been hand-selected from the highest quality goatskins. Launched in 2004, it is natural grain which has not undergone chemical treatment to maintain the excellent balance between suppleness and durability.

Louis Vuitton Suhali Leather

Suhali names are adjectives describing a Louis Vuitton woman:

L'Impétueux spontaneous, mischievous
L'Épanoui blossoming, radiant
L'Affriolant alluring
L'Aimable lovable
L'Imprevisible unpredictable
Le Talentueux talented
L'Ingenieux crafty, cunning
Le Inoubliable (aka Lockit) unforgettable
Le Fabuleux Fabulous

Suhali Color List:

Plum White
Geranium Blue
Tanami Verone
Sienne Gold
Black Silver

Louis Vuitton Monogram Mahina Leather 

Introduced in 2007, the Mahina line is made from gorgeous drummed leather and has meticulous perforations in the classic Monogram pattern. The Mahina collection was inspired by the phases and crescents of the moon and in Polynesian culture the Mahina is a lunar deity.

Louis Vuitton Monogram Mahina Leather

Mahina Color Guide:

Mahina Leather color guide

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Top Louis Vuitton Collaborations Over The Years

Handbags

Throughout the years, Louis Vuitton has collaborated with various artists for their Men and Women’s Collections. From Stephen Sprouse to Yayoi Kusama and the latest, Supreme brand, the different collaborations have all been a success. Check out our top list of Louis Vuitton collaborations.

1. Stephen Sprouse (2001 and 2009)

The first ever collaboration, then Creative Director Marc Jacobs, have chosen Stephen Sprouse for the brand’s Spring/Summer 2001 Collection. The iconic Monogram Canvas bags were painted with graffiti of Louis Vuitton Paris. Then again in 2009, to celebrate the life of Sprouse, the brand offered the Monogram Roses and Monogram Graffiti on their leather goods including the Speedy and Neverfull.

2. Takashi Murakami (2003 – 2015)

Japanese artist Takashi Murakami has been a favorite collaborator of Louis Vuitton. It began with the brand’s Spring/Summer 2003 Collection. Which paved the way for the success of the Monogram Multicolore, it became one of Louis Vuitton’s most-sought after bags. Other collections includes Monogramouflage, Cherry Blossom, and Character Bag. The collaboration ended in 2015, as Louis Vuitton has decided to stop selling the Monogram Multicolore leather goods.

3. Supreme (2017)

The brand’s latest collaboration is with American brand Supreme for the Men’s Fall/Winter 2017 Collection. We all know how successful the special collection turned out. The signature epi leather gets emblazoned with the Supreme logo, and Monogram pattern were seen in ready-to-wear items including jackets, jeans, belts and small leather goods.

4. Jeff Koons (2017)

The Masters Collection by Jeff Koons was just released last April. Each piece in the collection is a work of art, imagine carrying around a bag with Jeff Koons’ reproductions of famous masterpieces. These includes Mona Lisa, Girl with Dog, The Tiger Hunt, Mars, Venus and Cupid and A Wheatfield with Cypresses printed on the brand’s iconic handbags such as Neverfull, Speedy and Keepall.

5. Iconoclasts Collection (2014)

Six icons reinterpreted the iconic Monogram Canvas in celebration of the brand’s 160th Anniversary. Louis Vuitton has collaborated with Christian Louboutin, Cindy Sherman, Frank Gehry, Karl Lagerfeld, Marc Newson and Rei Kawakubo to present limited edition pieces which features the signature pattern.

6. Yayoi Kusama (2012)

The bold and playful collection, Louis Vuitton collaborated with Japanese artist Yayoi Kusama to feature her signature polka dot pattern. Her trademark design was seen in a mix of Monogram Canvas in the Neverfull and Speedy, as well as the Monogram Vernis Lockit bags.

7. Richard Prince (2008)

For the brand’s Spring/Summer 2008 Collection, Marc Jacobs has enlisted American painter and photographer Richard Prince to be a collaborator. The collection includes the Monogram Watercolor which features the Monogram pattern in 17 colors. Another design presents the Monogram Jokes bags, wherein airbrushed Monogram bags comes with printed jokes and karung snakeskin handles.

8. Fragment Design (2017)

Another one from the Men’s department is the brand’s collaboration with Japanese designer Hiroshi Fujiwara of streetwear brand Fragment Design. The collection was released for Pre-Fall 2017. It features handbags in Monogram Canvas and Monogram Eclipse, as well as ready-to-wear items and small leather goods, inspired by American preppy style.

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LOUIS VUITTON MINI POCHETTE METIS BAG

Louis Vuitton News

Louis-Vuitton-Mini-Pochette-Metis-Bag

Last time when we wrote about the battle between the Louis Vuitton Croisette Bag and the Metis Pochette Bag, we knew that the second bag was winning. Not only did our bag community double confirm their choice for the Metis Pochette Bag, but the French Fashion House was showing their support as well by expanding the line with classic prints like Reversed Monogram or Monogram Empreinte. And now finally, the day has come to introduce the Louis Vuitton Mini Pochette Metis Bag for the Fall Winter 2017 Collection.

So the Louis Vuitton Pochette Metis Bag has been downsized to an ultra-stylish mini size. But haven’t we expected this outcome? Since its first release in November 2016, it has been nothing than uphill for this bag and it kept climbing. It has now reached a stage where it could be joining the classic collection, so let us hope that this style will stay for a very long time.

The design

The Louis Vuitton Pochette Metis Bag is designed in a square shape with an envelope-shaped flap. It also features the secure S-lock in shiny hardware on the front. This bag is famous for its beautiful look, but also for the practical interior.

The mini version is even chic’er than the bigger size because of the combination of double gold key chain with shiny Epi leather. The medium size Pochette Metis Bag comes with a leather shoulder strap, but the chain strap on the mini looks far more luxurious. And if you don’t feel like slinging it on your shoulder, you can always carry it by hand with the short leather handles.

For those that don’t like Epi leather, there are more options of course. You can choose the iconic Monogram or even the Monogram Reversed print.

The interior

The reason why the Pochette Metis Bag has become so famous is not only because of the iconic look, but in combination with the spacious and structured interior. It’s an ideal bag to carry as an everyday bag, so the investment is certainly worth it. Inside the Mini Pochette Metis Bag, you will find 3 inside compartment to carry all your personal items.

Is the mini something for you? Let us know in the comment section.

The Louis Vuitton Mini Pochette Metis Bag is measured 7.9’ x 5.5’ x 2.4’ inches, priced at $2490 USD, €1780 euro, £1660 GBP, $3050 CAD, $20600 HKD

louis-vuiton-mini-pochette-bag-model

Tag: Louis Vuitton Bag Mini Pochette Metis

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8 Reasons Louis Vuitton Monogram Bags

Travel

Tag: Louis Vuitton bags Monogram

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Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag

Handbags

Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag Collection

Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag is a very beautiful new bag with high quality. This bag is very elegant to wear. The Interior of the bag is fully lined and leather made with two large compartments with flat pocket and a large zippered pocket. Each season, Louis Vuitton will introduce a series of new jewelry in bag Capucines and decor with new styles, such as this version. Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag has a size of W is measured 11 x 7.8 x 3.5 (L x h x W). Capucines made with form V and showing some skin and the LV logo part hardware. Particularly remarkable is not the bag. This bag is made of high quality leather. Below is the latest collection of Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag.

Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag Collection Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag CollectionLouis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag Interior Louis Vuitton Iris Blossom Capucines Bag Collection

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LOUIS VUITTON CROISETTE BAG OR METIS POCHETTE BAG?

Louis Vuitton News

Louis-vuitton-croisette-bag

The Croisette Bag

Last year in May, Louis Vuitton introduced the Croisette Bag for the first time. It was an instant-hit and we received a lot of positive comments. The Croisette Bag is compact but has flawless functionalities. The design is chic with sophisticated detailing. It comes with a boho-chic tassel, but can be removed if you don’t like it. You can carry this bag for special events or match your casual chic outfit.

Read: Louis Vuitton Croisette Bag Review

Louis-vuitton-pochette-metis-vs-croisette-bag

The Metis Pochette Bag

But then a competitor arrived in November 2016; it’s the Louis Vuitton Metis Pochette Bag. This bag is bigger, but has the same functionalities like the Croisette Bag – both come with handle for hand carry and leather strap for shoulder carry. The Metis Pochette Bag has a rectangle shape and has more pockets and compartments than the Croisette Bag. While the Croisette is better for casual days or the weekends, the Pochette Metis is a better choice as a workbag or for the busy woman who needs to carry a lot of essentials everyday.

Read: Louis Vuitton Metis Pochette Bag

The expansion of the Metis Pochette Bag line

If you look at what Louis Vuitton has done lately, the Metis Pochette bag has been extended from basic Monogram Canvas to Monogram Empreinte and other rare prints like the Monogram Reverse Canvas. The Monogram Empreinte is luxurious leather that changes the look to modern elegant.

The journey of the Croisette Bag was less exciting. Until today it’s only available in Damier Ebene Canvas or Damier Azur Canvas. So what does this mean? Is the Metis Pochette Bag more popular?

Which one is better?

I think each of them have their own style and use. The Croisette Bag is smaller in size and has less compartments but it’s nice to wear for the shopping days or at lunch meetings. The tassel is playful and will go well with simple casual outfit like jeans and tee’s

The Metis Pochette Bag is bigger and has lots of useful compartment. It’s ideal for work but can be carried in the weekends as well. It’s a practical bag especially when you need to carry a lot of essentials. The Metis Pochette in Reversed Monogram or Monogram Empreinte creates a different look for different occasions.

In terms of pricing, the Croisette Bag is slightly cheaper, it’s priced at $1590 USD in Canvas. The Pochette Metis Bag in canvas is priced at $1780 USD, but it’s also bigger.

In terms of sizes, the Croissette is measured 9.8′ x 6.7′ x 2.5′ inches (L x H x W) while the Pochette Metis is measured 9.8′ x 2.5′ x 3.5′ inches (L x H x W). So the length is the same, but the Pochette Metis is bigger in height and width because of the extra compartments.

What do you think? If you need to choose, which bag would you go for and why?

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