Paris - 31 rue CambonMétiers d'Art 2019/20
Paris - 31 rue CambonMétiers d'Art 2019/20
Paris - 31 rue CambonMétiers d'Art 2019/20

Creation

Since 2002, the House has unveiled a collection dedicated to the CHANEL’s Métiers d’art each December. This runway show highlights a truly creative dialogue between CHANEL, the Métiers d’art Houses and manufacturers, making it possible to maintain an artistic, technical and cultural heritage, but also to enrich a creative melting pot, in constant effervescence.

LEMARIÉ
FEATHER AND FLOWER MAKER SINCE 1880
Founded by Palmyre Coyette, the House of Lemarié has been in existence since 1880. An expert in flowers and feathers, Lemarié also excels at ‘couture’ (incrustations, ruffles, sophisticated smocking…) and the creation of pleats. The House is an essential partner for the ten annual CHANEL collections and joined CHANEL’s Métiers d’art in 1996.
lesage
EMBROIDERER SINCE 1858 AND TWEED MAKER
The Lesage ateliers have been bringing CHANEL’s vision to life since 1983. Heirs to a unique know-how, the agile and inventive embroiderers adorn clothes and accessories with sumptuous embroideries. During the 1990s, led by a desire to diversify the activities of the House, Lesage established a textile atelier proposing innovative and sophisticated tweeds assembling the most diverse threads.
Atelier Montex
EMBROIDERER SINCE 1939
Contemporary Paris-based embroidery studio Atelier Montex designs incredibly modern and exclusive motifs, both sophisticated and innovative, that continue to enhance CHANEL’s collections. To create them, Montex uses the Luneville crochet hook and needle, as well as its famous century-old Cornely embroidery machines, mechanical and guided by hand.
Desrues
COSTUME JEWELLER SINCE 1929
Aligning savoir faire with creativity, this is the talent of the House of Desrues, the ‘parurier d'art’. Founded by Georges Desrues in 1929, the factory crafts buttons, jewellery, belt buckles as well as handbag clasps each season. Partners with CHANEL since 1965, Desrues was the first Métier d’art to be acquired by the House in 1985.
Maison Michel
HATMAKER AND MILLINER SINCE 1936
A creative laboratory in perpetual evolution, Maison Michel was founded in 1936 by Auguste Michel. Steeped in exceptional tradition, the House has conserved and passed on all the secrets of the hatter and millinery trades to its specialists and artisans. The House continues a creative dialogue with CHANEL on its hats, which regularly accessorize the looks of the collections. Boaters, half-veils, caps, and knit caps all offer a new twist on a wide range of classic headwear, in multiple variations interpreting CHANEL’s codes.
MASSARO
SHOEMAKER SINCE 1894
Since Gabrielle Chanel’s creation of the famous two-tone shoe in 1957, the collaborations between CHANEL and shoemaker Massaro have never stopped. In 2002, the House joined CHANEL’s Métiers d’art. Show after show, the virtuosity of Massaro responds to CHANEL’s creativity by developing designs that dazzle with inventiveness, elegance and technical skills.
Goossens
GOLDSMITH SINCE 1950
Expert in the art of jewellery, Goossens began its partnership with CHANEL in 1953 following a creative collaboration between Gabrielle Chanel and Robert Goossens. He developed a style and technique of his own, blending sculpture, goldsmithing and costume jewellery design. Collections of sculptural jewels rival with lighter pieces, giving free rein to CHANEL’s creativity.
CAUSSE
GANTIER DEPUIS 1892
La Maison Causse, fabricant de gants, a été créée à Millau en France. Depuis plus de cent-vingt ans, la manufacture s’applique à façonner de véritables bijoux de mains en cuir, agrémentés de détails raffinés qui viennent enrichir les collections CHANEL. Gants et mitaines sont réalisés dans les peausseries les plus nobles et précieuses, souples et fines, rigoureusement sélectionnées. Partenaire de longue date avec le studio de création de CHANEL, c’est naturellement que Causse rejoint les Métiers d’art de CHANEL en 2012.
LOGNON
PLEATER SINCE 1853
The Maison Lognon marries traditional craft skills and digital technology with cutting-edge techniques. Its deft-fingered experts create elaborate interplays of volume in flat expanses of fabric in a highly demanding process that requires painstaking accuracy and detailed knowledge of the characteristics of each material. Perfect pleating takes unspoken coordination and perfect fingertip synchronization from two pleaters working together.
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