Alexander McQueen Graffiti Tote

Alexander McQueen Graffiti Tote


Out of stock

Black printed jacquard Tote Bag detailed with a McQueen graffiti print. This bag can be worn over the shoulder or hand-held using the top handles.

Out of stock

SKU: STK8852-GCS Categories: ,


Alexander McQueen Graffiti Tote


  • One interior compartment
  • One interior slip pocket with magnetic closure


  • Cotton Canvas & Leather Trims


  • Black


  • N/A


  • N/A


  • Excellent


  • 34 x 39 x 12.5 cm
  • Drop 24 cm



All weights/measurements/colours/clarities in the above descriptions are approximations only.
All designer goods are professionally cleaned and refurbished.
All items are supplied with generic boxes and packaging when the originals are not available.


Black printed jacquard Tote Bag detailed with a McQueen graffiti print. This bag can be worn over the shoulder or hand-held using the top handles.

About Alexander Mcqueen*

Lee Alexander McQueen CBE (17 March 1969 – 11 February 2010) was a British fashion designer and couturier. He founded his own Alexander McQueen label in 1992, and was chief designer at Givenchy from 1996 to 2001. His achievements in fashion earned him four British Designer of the Year awards (1996, 1997, 2001 and 2003), as well as the CFDA’s International Designer of the Year award in 2003. McQueen died from suicide in 2010 at the age of 40, at his home in Mayfair, London, shortly after the death of his mother.

McQueen had a background in tailoring before he studied fashion and embarked on a career as a designer. His MA graduation collection caught the attention of fashion editor Isabella Blow, who became his patron. McQueen’s early designs, particularly the radically low-cut “bumster” trousers, gained him recognition as an enfant terrible in British fashion. In 2000, McQueen sold 51% of his company to the Gucci Group, which established boutiques for his label worldwide and expanded its product range. Following his death, long-time collaborator Sarah Burton took over as creative director of his label.

As a designer, McQueen was known for sharp tailoringhistoricism, and imaginative designs that often verged into the controversial. He explored themes such as romanticism, sexuality, and death, and many collections had autobiographical elements. Among his best-known individual designs are the bumsters, the skull scarf, and the armadillo shoes. McQueen’s catwalk shows were noted for their drama and theatricality, and they often ended with elements of performance art, such as a model being spray painted by robots (No. 13, Spring/Summer 1999), or a life-size illusion of Kate Moss (The Widows of Culloden, Autumn/Winter 2006).

McQueen’s legacy in fashion and culture is extensive. His designs were showcased in two retrospective exhibitions: Alexander McQueen: Savage Beauty (2011 and 2015) and Lee Alexander McQueen: Mind, Mythos, Muse (2022). He remains the subject of journalistic and academic analysis, including the book Gods and Kings (2015) by fashion journalist Dana Thomas and the documentary film McQueen (2018).

*Source Wikipedia Alexander McQueen

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