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Graceful, powerful and majestic, the tiger is synonymous with Alessandro Michele’s creative vision for Gucci.
The tiger is now the defining detail on bag line Rajah, which takes its name from the Sanskrit word meaning prince or king. Crafted in leather, suede or crocodile, the tote and shoulder bag styles are embellished with hardware featuring a roaring tiger head crafted in metal with colored enamel details—and accented with sparkling crystals, inspired by a brooch created by fashion and jewelry designer Hattie Carnegie in the 40s. Other Gucci motifs appear on the bags such as the Web stripe and a new mix of two archive symbols, the Horsebit and the Interlocking G, the letters in an unconventional and modern combination of gold and silver hued metals. 
 
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A Sanskrit word meaning prince entitles Gucci’s bag line featuring a tiger head.The Rajah Bag
 

A Sanskrit word meaning prince entitles Gucci’s bag line featuring a tiger head.The Rajah Bag
A Sanskrit word meaning prince entitles Gucci’s bag line featuring a tiger head.The Rajah Bag
  • Royal tiger of Bengal. Engraving of Annedouche and de Bar from J.C. Werner (XIXth century). (Photo by Roger Viollet Collection/Getty Images).
A Sanskrit word meaning prince entitles Gucci’s bag line featuring a tiger head.The Rajah Bag
A Sanskrit word meaning prince entitles Gucci’s bag line featuring a tiger head.The Rajah Bag
 

  • Bengal tiger, from Edward Griffith's The Animal Kingdom by the Baron Cuvier, London, Whittaker, 1825. (Photo by Florilegius/SSPL/Getty Images).
A Sanskrit word meaning prince entitles Gucci’s bag line featuring a tiger head.The Rajah Bag
A Sanskrit word meaning prince entitles Gucci’s bag line featuring a tiger head.The Rajah Bag
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