beige clutch

The clutch has always been an indispensable part of refined appearance.

The 14th-century clutch, owned by the Courtauld Gallery in London, and originating from the city of Mosul in Northern Iraq may be the oldest surviving specimen of this style. Undoubtedly, this type of accessory has always been an indicator of wealth and status: in medieval Europe, women wore small bags that could be attached to their belts, almost decorating their set as jewellery. Although there has been a strong demand in recent decades to increase the size of women’s bags, the success of the clutch has remained unbroken, although its wearing is now more limited to parties.
The dress code of the British royal family is very strict, at the same time the stylish clutch is an almost indispensable addition to their appearance. Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, usually prefers the more restrained yet larger styles, while Princess Beatrice even has a piece marked in her own name hiding in her wardrobe. And while Princess Diana protected many times her body from unsolicited photographers with her small bag, Prince William's wife, Kate, Duchess of Cambridge, keeps this accessory in front of her in her folded hands most of the time, to thus eliminate unwanted handshakes. The latter is also part of the protocol: members of the royal family must always be the first to extend their hands on introduction.
While we don’t have to resort to tricks like the ones above, an elegant clutch is always good to have hiding in our wardrobe. This accessory is available in Fata Morgana's offer in white and beige, the high quality of which is made complete by 100% leather and sophisticated gold trim. Whether it’s a light cocktail party or an elegant event, a restrained style clutch can make our look perfect.
The dress code of the British royal family is very strict, at the same time the stylish clutch is an almost indispensable addition to their appearance. Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, usually prefers the more restrained yet larger styles, while Princess Beatrice even has a piece marked in her own name hiding in her wardrobe. And while Princess Diana protected many times her body from unsolicited photographers with her small bag, Prince William's wife, Kate, Duchess of Cambridge, keeps this accessory in front of her in her folded hands most of the time, to thus eliminate unwanted handshakes. The latter is also part of the protocol: members of the royal family must always be the first to extend their hands on introduction.