Is Saint Laurent Finally Moving Away From Its Obsession With Logo Hardware?

The brand’s spring 2019 sacks may recommend so…

It’s been a long time since Hedi Slimane withdrew Saint Laurent and was supplanted by innovative chief Anthony Vaccarello. Regularly when another inventive chief gets to work at a major plan house the waves are felt inside two or three seasons—take Slimane’s structures for Celine, or Clare Waight Keller’s work at Givenchy. In any case, in the a long time since Slimane’s exit from Saint Laurent the heading of its packs didn’t stray a long way from the vision that Slimane left behind. The Sac de Jour remained a substantial piece of Saint Laurent’s line up, and Slimane’s uncontrollably prominent Monogramme packs carried on the logo love. Gradually Vaccarello started to present packs that strayed a bit from the imprint Slimane left at Saint Laurent, and for Spring 2019 it appears that Vaccarello has kept on making his mark.

First there was the organized, and apparently unbranded Bellechasse sack and after that there was the as of late presented Manhattan Satchel. Both of these sacks at last moved far from Saint Laurent’s (occasionally inordinate) utilization of logo equipment. When the logo love is at its pinnacle, Vacarello may be on to something as buyers are becoming ill of excessively marked, in your face, structures. For Spring 2019, Saint Laurent’s most up to date sacks keep on moving far from Slimane’s steady fixation on misrepresented logo equipment. Obviously, the YSL logo is available in a portion of Vaccarello’s new packs, however in a substantially more subtle manner. The new Le 61 Bag highlights an embellished calfskin monochromatic logo, and the Monogramme Suede Shoulder Bag includes an all-over small logo print that is so scarcely there it took me a minute to comprehend why it was called ‘Monogramme’. View these new structures beneath and let us comprehend what you think.