The science behind the products can be traced to some tiny bees in Costa Rica, called Melipona bees, whose honey contains small quantities of a highly active Melipona enzymatic ingredient. Chanel has established a supply chain in partnership with Alianza Campesina Flora Nueva—a local social enterprise—to respect the biological cycle of the bees. It’s used in the unscented Concentré and the Créme for lifting and plumping, and if you’re in between cosmetic procedures or injectables, Le Lift is suitable to use between treatments for skin maintenance. The new Chanel Le Lift regime is designed to be deployed morning and evening, in conjunction with the massage tool that splits into two. One end is triangular and acts like a fingertip to help pinpoint your massage actions, while the other end is V-shaped and great for mimicking the lifting and sweeping motions you might experience in a facial—all the better to give some extra TLC to that youth triangle.
I’ve been in search of a briefcase. No, I’m not a C-suite advertising exec, a divorce lawyer, or a prominent lobbyist. I’m just a fashion writer who covers the return of knee-high tights and ballet flats. My bag is lighthearted as well: I come to work every day with a Louis Vuitton bag from the early ’00s with a noughties cell phone pocket on the side. But lately, I’ve really been lusting after structure. Fun fashion, be gone. I want something more serious, more long-term. I’ve nixed the flirty fun–and sheer parts–of my wardrobe and have instead opted for pinstripes and collars. And after watching Shalom Harlow in How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days, in which she plays one of those execs in advertising who carry a luxury tote-cum-briefcase, I want one for myself.
But these carryalls have gotten a bad rap in women’s fashion for being the antithesis of fun and sexiness. They’re almost always a 9-to-5 eyesore thanks to their often rounded square shape and drab coloring. Look at Ally McBeal: The Boston lawyer seems to be perpetually weighed down by her hulking bag. In Working Girl, dealmaker Jack (Harrison Ford) presents secretary-businesswoman Tess (Melanie Griffith) with an ugly brown briefcase as a gift as if it were the negotiation version of a proposal. The proof is in the pages of Vogue as well. The coverage has been sparse; the options are, well, lacking. In the May 1975 issue of Vogue, there was an ad for the leather label Hartmann and their six Halston-designed briefcases. They came in Halston’s patented Ultrasuede and colors like Bright Navy and Coffee Creme, as well as in “Hartmann’s legendary industrial belting leather.” A model in a herringbone blazer and a scarf around her neck modeled a sandy envelope iteration. She didn’t look particularly happy. In an article from February 2007, which pushes new-wave briefcases—a.k.a. luxury totes—the editor Filipa Fino writes about her woes: “What’s exciting about a briefcase? Not much. Even the word itself evokes the boring, black clichés sold in cheerless supply warehouses.” Ouch. They get no love.
6 Easy Step To Grab This Product:
- Click the button “Buy this shirt”
- Choose your style: men, women, toddlers, …
- Pic Any color you like!
- Choose size.
- Enter the delivery address.
- Wait for your shirt and let’s take a photograph.
This product belong to duc-truong