versace backpack replica

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Versace Backpack Replica

Black & Gold Backpack (32cm)



(30% saving)Only 1 left!

Boys black and gold baroque print backpack by luxury brand, Versace. Made in smooth nylon with black leather trims, it has a spacious main compartment with an inner zipped pocket and a zipped front pocket. There are adjustable padded straps and a black leather top handle.
  • Product number 278081
  • 100% polyester nylon (smooth)
  • Lining: 100% cotton
  • Zip closures
  • Adjustable shoulder straps
  • Suitable for ages 3+ years
  • Comes with a fabric storage bag
  • Weight: 0.45kg (16oz)
  • Made in Italy


782CHF (35%)




In honour of the brand’s late founder Gianni, Versace re-introduces archival house codes and refreshes signature graphics. This black nylon logo backpack from Versace features a top handle, adjustable shoulder straps, a two way zip fastening, a front zip compartment and a printed logo.
Logo Backpack



Nylon 100% Leather 100%






Orders are processed for shipment from Monday to Friday from 11:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. (CET). Orders placed from Friday to Sunday will be processed on the following Monday.
Our online store ships Worldwide with few exceptions. We currently do not ship to Brasil and Russia.

The return is free of charge for the customer.
You have 14 days from the delivery day to request a return and you have then further 14 days to schedule the pickup with DHL. Returned items will be refunded excluding the original cost of shipping

The best new backpacks

Simple, sporty or shimmering with pattern and embellishment – Clare Coulson reflects on the rucksack renaissance

Anya Hindmarch leather Carrefour backpack, £1,295

When Miuccia Prada designed her first understated, utilitarian backpack in the 1990s, it quickly became one of fashion’s most coveted It bags, and helped propel her family firm into a global super-brand. Back then the sleek lines and industrial feel of that sheeny bag bristling with pre-1980s minimalism seemed revolutionary – even if it was based on the sort of practical pieces students, office workers, hikers and travellers had carried for decades. Designed for urban living – specifically the busy lives of women perpetually on the move – those military-grade nylon, leather-trimmed bags with their subtle (but potent) branding were a powerful symbol of an era in which women needed a new, no-nonsense wardrobe.

From left: Burberry Prorsum nylon and leather The Rucksack, £895. Prada leather backpack, £1,240
From left: Burberry Prorsum nylon and leather The Rucksack, £895. Prada leather backpack, £1,240

Thirty years on and the rucksack has been undergoing a stealthy renaissance. At Prada it lives on – in black nylon with grommets (£1,075) or flaps in snake (£1,655) or leopard print (£1,160), and in leather with athletic stripes (£1,240) – reflecting a trend that’s been bubbling up for seasons, as women seek pragmatic bags that fit their frenetic lives. Cross-bodies and pouches, bumbags and backpacks sing to those who don’t want to be weighed down with hefty leather totes or fiddly hobos.

It’s a sentiment Burberry creative director Christopher Bailey pounced on with his stellar spring collection, which includes a highly desirable update on that original Prada bag. Burberry’s The Rucksack (£895) comes in a similar lustrous black technical nylon, but with tan leather buckles and handle, cushioned chain shoulder straps and golden-zipped pouches. Inspired by early-20th-century military kit, it fuses practicality (it’s super-lightweight and shower-proof) with a slam-dunk covetability, especially when embellished – as they were for the Burberry show – with beautiful gilt monograms (£50) by London regalia embroiderers Hand & Lock. Burberry’s spring show (called FunctionRegalia for its mix of extremely pragmatic and British military swagger) summed up a new ease in fashion; Bailey’s trans-seasonal looks – silk slips and gabardine trenches, lace dresses topped with cosy sweatshirts, diaphanous tulle mini dresses and biker jackets – were paired with embellished sandals and those capacious backpacks.

Balenciaga cotton/silk Lingerie soft sac, £965
Balenciaga cotton/silk Lingerie soft sac, £965

Burberry is not alone in putting the utilitarian bag front and centre. Anya Hindmarch’s spring collection, all clean 1980s shapes emblazoned with the abstracted logos of high-street brands, includes a woven-leather backpack in chalk with blood-red stripes (£1,395) and backpacks with geometric patterns in metallic silver, blue and red (Carrefour, £1,295). There are also smaller bone-leather rucksacks (£895), edged in athletic stripes or perforated with Hindmarch’s smiley faces, which can be further adorned with leather tassels (from £95).

From left: Versace canvas and leather Palazzo backpack, £1,853. Stella McCartney faux-leather Shaggy Deer backpack, £755
From left: Versace canvas and leather Palazzo backpack, £1,853. Stella McCartney faux-leather Shaggy Deer backpack, £755

Alberta Ferretti has taken the breezy bohemian spirit of her ready-to-wear and infused it into tan leather and cream crochet backpacks (£755) that can be worn atop her pleated muslin tops or earthy-hued lace slip dresses, while Giorgio Armani takes a more minimalist approach, with perforated monochrome versions (£340) that chime with his youthful, street-inspired collection of slouchy tailoring and sporty separates.

From left: Fendi leather Monster backpack, £3,130. Ally Capellino cotton Frances backpack, £225
From left: Fendi leather Monster backpack, £3,130. Ally Capellino cotton Frances backpack, £225

To see how grown up the new rucksacks can be, consider Donatella Versace’s plush offerings this spring: her limited-edition Palazzo backpacks in leopard and jungle camouflage prints (£1,853) are enlivened by shimmering beadwork, fringed chiffon appliqués and sequin embroidery and hang from black leather and chunky chain straps. The bags appeared in the brand’s show alongside camouflage trouser suits in jungle colours and animal-print knits. Even cocktail dresses in cobweb mesh or swirls on crepe were accompanied by dainty backpacks (£2,166) in a shredded silk-chiffon animal print. In one brisk march, Versace’s urban warriors, who stomped out against an industrial cityscape, made the brand feel modern, relevant, youthful. The pieces spoke of exquisitely crafted high-voltage glamour, but there was a new ease and wearability symbolised by those practical bags. “I left my comfort zone,” Donatella admitted after the show. “I wanted to challenge myself, to do something strong. My woman is a traveller and she wants to look perfect wherever she is. The backpack is designed for the way women live their lives today.”

From left: Want Les Essentiels de la Vie leather Piper backpack, £695. Alexander Wang leather Prisma Skeletal backpack, £860
From left: Want Les Essentiels de la Vie leather Piper backpack, £695. Alexander Wang leather Prisma Skeletal backpack, £860

If the rucksack’s renaissance can be attributed to any modern designer though, it must be Alexander Wang, whose agenda-setting label has always pushed forward a street-style inflected look (sweatshirts, jersey tracksuit bottoms and a stream of sleek leather backpacks in a mostly monochrome palette) and made it into an enduring trend that no longer caters only to the hip New York Club Kids who inspired it. Now their mothers are just as likely to snap up his sporty tees and knits and resolutely modern no-nonsense rucksacks, such as the ergonomic textured-leather Prisma Skeletal (£860). In his dreamily pretty swansong for Balenciaga, Wang continued that street spirit, so that satin dresses with feather-light ruffles were topped with cream ruched silk-blend backpacks (£965).

From left: Michael Michael Kors leather Rhea backpack, £310. Emporio Armani mesh and faux-leather backpack, £340
From left: Michael Michael Kors leather Rhea backpack, £310. Emporio Armani mesh and faux-leather backpack, £340

“Wang was key to the revival of the rucksack and that off-duty model look,” agrees Eleanor Robinson, head of accessories buying at Selfridges, where sales of designer backpacks in the second half of 2015 were up 73 per cent on the previous year. “Back then it was quite a young look, but it’s so practical that it’s been embraced by all kinds of women.” For Robinson, the rise of these sporty bags has gone hand in hand with the popularity of fashion sneakers. “The two work well together; you don’t necessarily want to pair a backpack with heels. But if you are wearing Céline slip-ons, it’s nice to streamline the aesthetic.”

There are few brands untouched by the trend: at Michael Kors the simple Rhea backpack (£310) comes in all shades of the rainbow; at Stella McCartney, the Shaggy Deer backpack (£755) is edged in her distinctive Falabella chain trim; and at Fendi, the Monster (£3,130) puts a whimsical spin on otherwise sporty-looking backpacks.

Yet intriguingly the revival of the backpack has long been quietly pushed forward by designers far removed from any catwalks. When Ally Capellino started making her canvas bags in 2003, her typical customer was a graphic designer who needed a padded bag to carry around his tech – which in those days was pretty hefty. “We were designing bags that didn’t look like computer bags, but were used as such,” says Capellino. Now those carrying Capellino’s bestselling waxed-cotton Frances bag (£225) are as likely to be chic young professionals who whizz into their City jobs on bikes or girls who prefer the sporty anonymity of an understated canvas bag over flashier, glossier designer bags. Capellino, whose simply chic backpacks account for 32 per cent of sales, says her designs became even more streamlined thanks to a collaboration with Apple that made her focus on the ergonomics of her accessories. “We had to be very explicit in the use of pockets, what each one was used for and where they were positioned, so we were quite ahead of the curve and still use that knowledge.”

Perhaps most crucial about the rise of the backpack, and the more utilitarian brands that have revitalised it, is its implicit androgyny. Capellino’s customers have shopped across men’s and women’s accessories from the get-go. And at brands like the Montreal-based Want Les Essentiels de la Vie, there are few defining factors between the men’s and women’s bags. At Selfridges – where the ripple effect of Agender, its 2015 gender-bending celebration of fashion, music and design, is still being felt – that sense of androgyny is key to the bags women are choosing. “With younger customers and millennials, we’re finding they don’t really distinguish between mens and womenswear. They’re more interested in the item itself, the shape, cut, the overall design,” says Robinson. “They aren’t hung up on which gender it’s intended for – particularly international customers who shop as a couple. The guy could have a clutch, the woman a backpack and fashion trainers.”

Some of the most covetable new backpacks also possess simple timeless appeal. Take Want Les Essentiels’ beautifully minimalist leather Piper backpack (£695): you could carry it for decades – so long as the man in your life doesn’t get there first.


best information on quality Versace backpack replica

Handbags In The World

Luxury Handbags

Luxury handbags have a way of sprucing up a lady’s elegance. But instead of waltzing with a one-season wonder, why not add an excellent collection of handbags that will stand the test of time? Below is a list of top luxury handbags that renowned fashion brands have to offer you.


Luxury Handbags

Coming at number one in our list of top luxury handbags: the LV Speedy. There’s a style that’s stayed fashionable for 90 years. Debuting in 1930 as the Express, a name meant to convey convenience, this bag represented a radical departure for a company then best-known for steamer trunks and hard-sided suitcases. Made of LV monogram canvas, what’s now known as the Speedy was a soft-sided, 30-centimetre satchel with a silhouette that looked like a cross between a doctor’s bag and a duffle.

Then and now, it sported a top zip closure, two rolled handles, piping, and a zipper pull made from vachetta, the untreated Italian leather that’s an LV design signature. Variations came later, as women looked for excuses to own more than one Speedy or to have their favourite style personalized. Add a three-piece, adjustable, detachable strap to the Speedy, something that LV has been doing since 2011, and it becomes a Speedy Bandoulière that can be worn as a crossbody or shoulder bag.


Luxury Handbags

Long before there was the Hermès Birkin (see below), there was the Hermès Kelly. Designed in 1935 by Robert Dumas, a member of the family that still owns Hermès, the bag was based on the Sac à Courroies, which Hermès sold to carry saddles.  Transforming it into a proper purse, Dumas used a trapezoid shape, added a rigid handle, kept the flap with pull straps, and closed it with a turn-lock that came with a tiny padlock and key.

In 1954, movie star Grace Kelly picked up one while filming To Catch a Thief. In 1956, when she’d become Princess Grace of Monaco, she began using it to hide her baby bump from the paparazzi, leading women to call Hermès requesting the much-photographed “Kelly bag.” Today, the Kelly remains Hermès’ most complex model and is produced only in France, where each is made by a single artisan who spends between 20 and 25 hours hand-sewing, clamping, glueing, gumming, and buff its 36 pieces of leather.


Luxury Handbags

Gabrielle “Coco” Chanel designed this handbag to be hands-free—an idea that was revolutionary when the Classic Flap debuted in February of 1955. Using the quilted leather that would become a design signature, she suspended the bag from a long metal chain so it could be worn either over a woman’s shoulder or, with the chain doubled, in the crook of her arm.

Then and now, its other elements included an open pocket on the back, a turn-lock closure, a burgundy lining, and a zippered inside pocket—although it wasn’t until the 1980s that Karl Lagerfeld had the inspiration to turn that turnlock into a branding opportunity by adding Chanel’s double-C logo. (The name 2.55, an allusion to the style’s debut date, refers to a Classic Flap without that double-C turn-lock.)


Luxury Handbags

Once upon a time, English actress Jane Birkin, famed in France for her years with musician and writer Serge Gainsbourg, happened to be sitting next to Hermès owner Jean-Louis Dumas on a flight from Paris to London.

At the time, Birkin lugged a wicker basket everywhere, claiming she couldn’t find a weekend bag she liked. When her wicker wouldn’t fit in an overhead bin and its contents spilt, she and her seatmate spent the rest of the flight discussing purses and sketching their ideas on the back of an airsick bag.

In 1986, Dumas presented her with the results of their collaboration, but it wasn’t until the 1990s that Birkin fever began to rage, leading to five-year waiting lists, countless counterfeits, and a secondary market where Birkins appreciate more than blue-chip stocks. Today, when phones and inboxes are flooded with special offers and influencer images, Hermès manages to maintain its mystique and remains one of the top luxury handbags with zero promotion.


Luxury Handbags

When the tote Luxury Handbags debuted in 2007, it already looked like they had been around forever. Larger and lighter than the Speedy, the Neverfull used a classic trapezoid shape and was made in the monogram canvas that LV had been using since 1896.

Aptly named, the Neverfull GM size (which has a 15.7-inch opening) is popular as both gym tote and diaper bag, but to cultivate the collecting impulse, LV currently offers dozens of Neverfull options including personalization with Goyard-style stripes and monograms, stickers, and coloured canvas or leather.


Top 10 Luxury Handbags

Call it part of the Nineties comeback. Bella Hadid and Kendall Jenner, who have both been photographed with a Re-Edition on their arm, weren’t even born when Prada’s Saffiano-trimmed nylon became the stuff of chic. Now that sturdy luggage-grade nylon is back in this “It Bag,” which looks so much like earlier Prada styles that it’s impossible to tell old from new—even in a side by side comparison. Luxury Handbags.

That means that if you’ve got one of the Prada originals hiding under a dust bag in the back of your closet, you’re already good to go. And if you missed out the first time around, you can catch up with either a vintage model bought on the secondary market or one directly from Prada, which is making them in enough colours to inspire match-my-outfit collecting sprees—all priced under $800.


Another trend that shows no signs of slowing: the tote with a designer name spelt out in big capital letters, as seen at Celine, Chanel, Givenchy, Saint Laurent, and practically everyplace else that puts out an accessories collection.

Currently, though, Dior’s Book Tote heads the list because of a range that includes animal prints, exotics, camouflage, and logo fabrics—plus patterns that are witty references to the house’s heritage, like cannage (a version of quilting that looks like chair caning) and houndstooth (the favourite of founder Christian Dior).


Bottega Veneta

Think of this luxury handbag as a drawstring bag without the drawstring. Or a clutch that’s oversized, floppy, and hard to hold. No one picks up the Pouch for practical reasons, yet its puckery, soft shape is seen everywhere on social media and is de rigueur gear for fashion editors.

The first big hit from Bottega Veneta’s British-born design director Daniel Lee, the Pouch was introduced in the spring of 2019 and is 40 centimetres wide, has a single-compartment interior, a top that snaps shut with a magnetic closure, and no handle or strap—which turns finding anything in your purse into a two-handed operation. (Cue to Coco Chanel spinning in her grave.)

Still, the Pouch is utterly irresistible, particularly since Bottega Veneta makes it in so many colours, including a wacky blue metallic and something called Sponge, a loopy, hand-knit Nappa that produces a purse that looks like a lap dog.

9. THE DIOR SADDLE BAG – Luxury Handbags

Dior Saddle Bag

Proving that a great handbag doesn’t seem to stay out of fashion for very long, the Saddle Bag is back—bigger than ever—after becoming a cult favourite in the early 2000s when Sarah Jessica Parker carried one as Carrie Bradshaw during Season Three of Sex and the City. Then, no longer available from Dior, it languished in obscurity for a decade or so—until Beyoncé pulled one out of her closet and started carrying it everywhere.

Cut to the second half of 2018, when Dior was officially re-introduced the style with loans to influencers and celebs backed up by a huge push on social media.


Luxury Handbags

Don’t even think about trying to buy these luxury handbags on the website, where you’ll read: “This highly-coveted style has very limited availability. Please check back at a later time.” Yet everyone who’s anyone somehow seems to own a Pochette Metis, a 10-inch wide flap bag with three interior pockets and a gold-tone lock that looks like the locks on classic LV steamer trunks.

Usually done in LV monogram canvas with vachetta trim and gold-tone hardware, the Pochette Metis has an optional strap that allows it to be worn as a shoulder or crossbody bag.

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