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Chanel Cc Logo Brooch

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Gorgeous Chanel Silk Chiffon CC Logo Cocktail Dress with Camellia brooch
By Chanel
Located in Switzerland, CH
A signature item by Chanel Finest printed chiffon silk in seveal layers CC logo Huge detachable cammelia silk brooch Neckholder Simply slips on Made in France Dry Clean Only Size 34

21st Century and Contemporary Cocktail Dresses

Chanel Fringed Striped Pastels Tweed Jacket with CC Logo Buttons & Clover Brooch
By Chanel
Located in Switzerland, CH
Beautiful CHANEL fantasy tweed jacket A true CHANEL signature item that will last you for many years Beautiful pastel striped tweed fabric Matching clover tweed brooch Fringe trimmi...

Early 2000s Jackets

Vintage Chanel Gold Tone CC Logo Heart Shaped Large Pin Brooch
By Chanel
Located in Fukuoka, Kyushu
Chanel Gold tone Brooch. It has pin with secure closure. Chanel 93 CC P Made in France engraved on the back. It can be attached to a Jacket or secure scarf or used as accessory. Gorg...

Late 20th Century Other

Chanel Cc Logo Brooch For Sale on 1stDibs

On 1stDibs, you can find the most appropriate vintage or contemporary chanel cc logo brooch for your needs in our varied inventory. If you’re looking for an option in Brown and you’re unable to find the right fit, there are plenty of variations in White and more. Finding the perfect chanel cc logo brooch may mean sifting through those that were made during different time periods — popular versions were made as early as the 20th Century and a newer one, made as recently as the 21st Century, can also be found on the site. If you’re browsing our inventory for these accessories, you’ll find that many are available today for women, but there are still pieces to choose from for men and unisex.

How Much is a Chanel Cc Logo Brooch?

On average, a chanel cc logo brooch on 1stDibs sells for $718, while they’re typically $255 on the low end and $1,499 for the highest priced versions of this item.

Chanel Biography and Important Works

The first Chanel shop was opened in 1910 in Paris on rue Cambon by the young milliner Gabrielle Chanel (1883–1971), who had picked up the nickname “Coco” while working as a club singer. The boutique drew the attention of the Parisian fashion elite who popularized her wide-brimmed Chanel Modes hats. Soon she added a sportswear store in the Normandy resort town of Deauville, where Coco set the tone for her defining sense of style — traditionally masculine garments reimagined for feminine shapes, made from simple jersey fabric.

Effortless and elegant, her designs promoted comfort and grace in women’s wear that had been dominated in the previous century by complicated layers of fabric and cumbersome corsets. She followed this success with a couture house, opened in 1915 in Biarritz. Over the next six decades, Coco Chanel would become a pivotal designer of both fashionable casual wear and Paris haute couture as well as an icon and arbiter of 20th-century style with her bob haircut and pearls.

However, Chanel was not born into a life of glamour. Following the death of her mother, her father left her in an orphanage where she lived until the age of 18. It was there that she learned to sew as well as appreciate the classic pairing of black and white as worn by the nuns. In 1926, she introduced her first little black dress, reclaiming a color that had once been reserved for mourning and working-class women. That same decade, she debuted her perfume, Chanel No. 5, as well as the Chanel suit with a fitted skirt, inspired by the boxy lines of men’s clothing and employing a sporty tweed. 

Chanel closed her fashion operations during World War II, then returned to the industry in 1954 to design for the functional needs of modern women. Structure and wearability endured in all of Chanel’s clothing and accessories, like the quilted leather 2.55 handbag introduced in 1955 with its gold-chain shoulder strap that freed up a woman’s hands. Chanel's collarless jacket reacted against the constricting styles of Christian Dior's New Look, replacing them with a design that was timeless, an instant classic. The 1957 two-tone slingback pumps had a practical heel height while offering a bold statement in the black tip of the shoes.

After Coco Chanel died in 1971, the brand underwent several changes in leadership, including fashion designer Karl Lagerfeld, who took over as artistic director in 1983. Over the years, the company has continued to innovate, such as expanding into ready-to-wear fashion in 1978 and, in 2002, establishing a subsidiary company — Paraffection — dedicated to preserving the heritage skills of fashion artisan workshops. The House of Chanel still operates its flagship on rue Cambon in Paris, where it all began.

Browse vintage Chanel evening dresses, jackets and more on 1stDibs.