Berluti presents Fall-Winter 2024 collection and unveils an essential wardrobe, enriched with emblematic detail

Fashion & Leather Goods


For Fall-Winter 2024, Berluti re-contextualises high-end dress codes through its own distinct iconography.

The collection employs the Maison’s defining craftmanship and emblems in the creation of an inimitably elevated everyday proposal, divided into two chapters. At Berluti, the Fall-to-Winter transition is illustrated in intriguing shake-ups of traditional wardrobe components: leathers as light as fabric, formal shoes morphed with the functionality of hiking boots, bags woven in cashmere. Throughout, the iconography of the Maison – the Venezia leather, the Patina, the Scritto– redefines the familiar through an individualist approach.

The Fall proposal lionizes the icons of the elevated wardrobe. Rendered in an autumnal palette, workwear is raised to new heights of elegance and refinement. Fall accessories elevate the lines of the collection through craftmanship and decoration inimitable to Berluti. Sky Running – a new trainer inspired by trail runners – patchworks the Maison’s magnified stitching and leather with mesh and suede elements across three mixed colourways.

As for the Winter wardrobe, it fuses heritage and durability, highlighting the savoir-faire and craftsmanship behind cold-climate staples.

The Rapiecé Reprisé story marks the first instalment in the Berluti Editions line: a stand-alone limited-edition proposal. Anchored in the history of Berluti, the leather accessories – available in select boutiques – are borne out of the most exquisite savoir-faire. Named from a term for the mending of cherished pieces, the Rapiecé Reprisé collection, originally created by Olga Berluti in 2005, is defined by the combination of patinated and Scritto leathers patched together with magnified hand-stitching and hand-painting across a string of accessories. As Olga explains: “In the past, in the 16th and 17th centuries, men never wore new clothes. Fabrics had to be strong enough to last a lifetime. For the marquis or the peasant, a man’s suit would feature alterations or mending as acts of bravery. Certain elegant Englishmen, artists or eccentrics have perpetuated this custom. In the 1960s, Andy Warhol asked me: ‘I’d like the right foot of my loafer patched. It has to show! It must be Andy Warhol!