If a handbag fits your style
If a handbag fits your style?
How to find a proper handbag for your daily life and make you cute? It’s a secret that every female want to discover it.
Here with some tips, it’ll polish up your style in a flash.
If you are trying to play down a body type, choose a shape that is the opposite of your body silhouette. For example, if you are very tall and thin, you can add a slouchy, rounded hobo bag to add some curves to your figure. If you’re short and voluptous, play off opposites by choosing a handbag that is tall and rectangular or long and sleek (like a clutch).
In general, the rounder your figure, the more structured your bag should be. That doesn’t mean that you have to carry a hard box around to counterbalance your womanly shape: rectangular or square silhouettes in soft leathers or fabrics will do the trick. For example, a petite, curvy figure (like Kim Kardashian has) would look great carrying a large rectangular clutch bag.
Are you confused by the terminology when it comes to handbags? Here are some popular shapes:
- Tote – An open-top bag with straps or handles.
- Hobo bag – A crescent-shaped shoulder bag. This style is often soft and slouchy.
- Duffle – Tall shoulderbag, often with a wider opening on top.
- Field bag – A flap-top shoulderbag with utility-type closure (buckles, snaps, etc).
- Clutch – A small, handheld bag or a larger, geometric shape that is tucked under the arm or carried in your hand.
- Satchel- A large, handheld bag. Many satchels are structured.
- Baguette – Long and rounded shoulder bag resembling the namesake bread.
- Messenger – A large, soft shoulder bag with long straps (often worn across the body).
- Cigar Box – A small, boxy, hard bag.
- Pouch – A soft, small bag.
- Kelly bag – A classic Hermes style named after Grace Kelly; a large, structured handbag with distinctive hardware closures.
- Crossbody bag – A bag — often smaller in size — that is worn across the body at an angle.
Will the right bag make you look thinner? Not exactly, but it can flatter your shape. While the shape should oppose your body type for maximum flattery, the size of the bag should be in proportion to your figure.
Think scale here: a woman who is 6 feet tall and a size 14 would look lost with a teensy hand-held bag. A petite size 0 would look overwhelmed by an enormous slouchy bag.
A shoulder bag’s length (where the bottom of the bag hits your body) will accentuate whatever part of the body it comes near.
For example, a shoulder bag that ends around the hips will play up your hip width (the eye is drawn to the bag).
Most women look great with a bag that hits mid-torso because it flatters the waist.
Crossbody bags are difficult to carry off for busty women because the strap cuts right across the bustline.
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