Michael Kors Ginny Medium Leather Crossbody
Today I want to tell you about my favorite handbag from Michael Kors .Handbag made of genuine leather (well, of course, for such money ). Long strap.
I took it as a summer option, after all, white, brown and gold colors require a certain image and mood)) throughout the bag, the repeated MK logo and gold stars (front ), in the middle (of course)) flaunts the logo!
Inside there is one zippered pocket and two small ones without it
On the side of the bag is a leather keychain that can be removed , but you can not remove it (it’s so beautiful )
The bag is not large , but roomy ( unless you are carrying a lot of unnecessary junk ). Fits phone, keys, passport, wallet, cosmetics, different napkins and chocolate) For me this is quite enough when going for a walk or to a restaurant.
I ordered it from America, from the official site, so there is no doubt about its originality .
I liked the quality , but (!!!) when used carefully, it is slightly scratched, although Morocco leather is famous for its resistance to water, dirt and various damages. Perhaps I accidentally “struck” somewhere, so I have no complaints about the manufacturer .
Luxury has been the great goldrush of our times. In the age of the brand a new mindset has taken hold of the masses, one in which we are all “worth” the right phone, the right name on the sweatshirt, the right colour sole on a shoe. As a result, luxury has proved remarkably resilient, even during economic downturns.
The response of brands has been, of course, to put prices up. And then put them up again. Because if you can, why wouldn’t you, right? In 2005, a Mulberry Bayswater handbag cost £495; today it sells for double that. It has become quite common for designer names – and not just the storied likes of Hermès and Gucci, but essentially run-of-the-mill designer names – to talk of including a few “entry-level” price points below £1,000, “for younger customers”. A whole new category has been invented, that of the £100 trinket – the keyring, the iPhone cover, sometimes literally a trinket to swing from a bag – allowing consumers to “buy into” a brand.
But the extraordinary price rises of the past decade have left a gap in the market. Anyone who ever sets foot beyond Sloane Street will observe that there are a huge number of stylish, fashion-conscious women who do not – will not and, crucially, cannot – pay £1,000-plus for a handbag. Another fact immediately obvious once you look around the real world is that almost every single woman needs a handbag. So while a woman might splurge £100 on a trinket from her favourite brand, she is still in the market for a bag.
This is where Michael Kors comes in. You’ll have seen the name around, on the streets of London or Leeds. Spelt out in gold capitals, the Michael Kors logo swings from the arm of women who have just had a promotion and bought themselves a smart bag with their first pay cheque, from women whose friends have clubbed together to buy her a bag for her birthday. The bestselling Michael Michael Kors Selma bag sells for £260; this year’s updated version, the Sophie, for £345. The structured silhouette draws on the mythology of the Hermès Birkin – trademark, Greatest Bag Of All Time – while the contrasting colours used on the lozenge-shaped sides of the Sophie, along with the zip and deep-set handle stitchings, appeal to a fashion-savvy consumer who has had images of the Céline range etched on her retina over the past few years but can’t afford the £1,500 price tag.