Petite Tote // Natural
- Unit Price
Petite Tote is designed and made by The Superior Labor in Japan. This canvas tote is perfect as a lunch sack, a toss-it-all everyday bag (fits Traveler's Notebook, the Superior Labor Leather Carrier perfectly!), or a cubby to organize and transport your analogue goodies as you move from one room to another in the house! We love the combination of natural canvas with leather bottom. It's classy with a sense of timeless style! The more you use the tote, the softer the canvas and leather become.
Petite Tote comes with one internal pocket and one external leather pocket for organizing small essentials like your phone and keys.
The bag is made at Superior Labor maker's studio in Okayama prefecture where they turned an old elementary school into a unique workshop space.
You can watch the quality and craftsmanship that goes into making the Superior Labor Engineer Shoulder Bags (our all-time favorite bags at Baum-kuchen!) in the video The Superior Labor created. If you are interested in how The Superior Labor bags age, you can check out more photos of how the Engineer Shoulder Bag looks over time via our blog post: [Metamorphosis] The Superior Labor Shoulder Bag / new vs. + 2yrs.
**If you would like to transform your Petite Tote into a shoulder bag, we can work with you to add Brass D-Rings to the tote.
Browse: other items from The Superior Labor
Materials: Canvas and leather
Please be advised that the true leather/canvas color can slightly vary depending on your screen.
TSL artifacts are handmade with love and care by The Superior Labor in Okayama, Japan. The TSL team works diligently to honor leather as organic material, making sure to minimize production waste. As a result, some of the TSL artifacts feature natural markings such as scars, blemishes, wrinkles. We hope you enjoy all of the characters for many years ahead as leather ages and patinas.
Dimension: 12" x 7" x 4.5" (dimension without handles)
Designed and Made by: The Superior Labor in Japan
More Photos & Inspiration on Our Blog: