Cécilia bike cashmere lining
Are you a bike or scooter fan and want to stay chic? The Cécilia glove is a clever mix between the comfort given by the supple lambskin, the warmth given by the cashmere and the Alpaca cuff that can be worn either turned inside out or unfolded to slip under the sleeve.
To be on time for all my appointments I like to ride my bike in Paris, it's much faster to avoid the Parisian traffic jams. And above all, it's good for the planet. But as soon as the temperature drops I am delighted to put on my Cecilia Bike which are so soft and warm, moreover the Black Tactile allows me to use the GPS of my phone. The pull tab on the palm of the glove allows me to put it on quickly without risk of damaging it. In summary: casual, safe and comfortable!
After each use, stretch the leather in the direction of your fingers before storing it in its fabric pouch.
To shine your gloves, put on a glove and gently stroke the leather with the palm of your clean hand.
If a stain occurs, stretch your glove widthwise to pull the stain out of the skin and stroke the stained area with your clean thumb.
For fatty stains, good results are obtained with Terre de Sommière. For stubborn stains, take your glove to a leather cleaning specialist.
For more information, see our page on care tips.
- Collection : Driving
- Lining : Cashmere
- Lenght : mi-long
- Tactile : Oui
- Lining composition : 100% alpaga
- Exterior composition : 100% lamb leather
Agnelle, an intact commitment
The Agnelle ateliers were founded in 1937 in Saint-Junien, France’s “City of the Leather Glove”. The same craftsmanship continues to this day there, inscribing and galvanizing the Agnelle name in its time. For three generations, three visionary and determined women have transmitted the same savoir-faire for the production of the world’s most beautiful glove collections.
Agnelle remains to this day a discreet partner to the greatest fashion labels. In 2006, Agnelle was recognized as a “Living Heritage Enterprise”, and since 2011, Agnelle is registered in UNESCO’s “Métiers d’Arts Rares.”
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