Louis Vuitton wallpaper para sa chrome ay ang pinakabagong Louis Vuitton koleksyon ng wallpaper ng itim at ginto, girly, gucci at…
For all the Louis Vuitton lovers out there ♥♥, install this must have themes for you chrome and chromebook, with Louis Vuitton backgrounds like black and gold, girly, gucci, cherry blossom
and much more ...
Chromebooks and chrome optimized themes for all screen resolutions (1920x1080, 1366x768 and more).
5 star rating will go a long way (very long), your feedback is my bread and butter and it motivates me to improve, add wallpaper and features, so please consider rating this. Thank you ;)
- Select your favorite wallpaper from many available Louis Vuitton wallpapers. Shuffle all Louis Vuitton wallpaper (randomized background images) or select your favorite Louis Vuitton background.
- Choose pictures of your favorite styles like black and gold full hd girly wallpaper man paris wallpaper rose gold white gold unique designer logo.
- Check Date & Time instantly with a digital clock in Chrome new tab themes.
- Highest Quality - All themes are HD or 4K quality from the best artists in the fan art community.
- Cool Addons - Time, Weather, Search Box, Must have links to Facebook, Youtube, Gmail, Instagram, Twitter, SnapChat, Tumbler etc...
- Added "Uninstall Button" to help out with uninstall if needed.
- Added more wallpaper by users requests.
- Improved theme performance on Chromebooks.
- More links in the link box.
- Updated Louis Vuitton for chromebook.
- Added to Louis Vuitton updated backgrounds: camouflage cherry blossom colourful pink red brown blue hot pink gray multicolor widescreen gucci louis vitton.
ABOUT Louis Vuitton
Louis Vuitton Malletier, commonly referred to as Louis Vuitton (/ˈluːi vwiˈtɒn/ LOO-ee vwee-TON; French: [lwi vɥitɔ̃]), or shortened to LV, is a fashion house and luxury retail company founded in 1854 by Louis Vuitton. The label's LV monogram appears on most of its products, ranging from luxury trunks and leather goods to ready-to-wear, shoes, watches, jewelry, accessories, sunglasses and books. Louis Vuitton is one of the world's leading international fashion houses; it sells its products through standalone boutiques, lease departments in high-end department stores, and through the e-commerce section of its website. For six consecutive years (2006–2012), Louis Vuitton was named the world's most valuable luxury brand. Its 2012 valuation was US$25.9 billion. The 2013 valuation of the brand was US$28.4 billion with revenue of US$9.4 billion. The company operates in 50 countries with more than 460 stores worldwide.
Louis Vuitton products
Louis Vuitton (2016) Madrid, Spain
Since the 19th century, Louis Vuitton trunks have been made by hand. Contemporary Fashion gives a preview of the creation of the LV trunks: "The craftsmen line up the leather and canvas, tapping in the tiny nails one by one and securing the five-letter solid pick-proof brass locks with an individual handmade key, designed to allow the traveler to have only one key for all of his or her luggage. The wooden frames of each trunk are made of 30-year-old poplar that has been allowed to dry for at least four years. Each trunk has a serial number and can take up to 60 hours to make, and a suitcase as many as 15 hours."
Iconic bags of Louis Vuitton include the Speedy bag and Neverfull bags. Each season Louis Vuitton produces rare, limited edition bags that are generally only available by reservation through larger Louis Vuitton stores.
Many of the company's products utilize the brown Damier and Monogram Canvas materials, both of which were first used in the late 19th century. All of the company's products exhibit the eponymous LV initials. The company markets its product through its own stores located throughout the world, which allows it to control product quality and pricing. It also allows LV to prevent counterfeit products entering its distribution channels. In addition, the company distributes its products through the company's own website, LouisVuitton.com print ios 7 damier azur live gucci design pink accessory black gray apple logo damy ipad retina lous graphite silver cobalt luxury original room bedroom wall shelf large galaxy s4 lg g3 galaxy s6 galaxy s3 note 4 note 3 rainbow checkerboard teddy bear white checkered app android gun canvas denim christmas army pinterest whatsapp facebook twitter.
The Louis Vuitton company seeks to cultivate a celebrity following and has used famous models, musicians, and actors such as Keith Richards, Madonna, Sean Connery, Michelle Williams, Matthias Schoenaerts, Jennifer Connelly, Hayden Christensen, Angelina Jolie, Gisele Bündchen and most recently David Bowie in its marketing campaigns. On 2 August 2007, the company announced that the former USSR leader Mikhail Gorbachev would appear in an ad campaign along with Steffi Graf and Catherine Deneuve. Many rappers, most notably Bohemia, Kanye West, Juicy J and Wiz Khalifa have mentioned the company in certain songs.
The company commonly uses print ads in magazines and billboards in cosmopolitan cities. Louis Vuitton Posters by Razzia were popular in the 1980s. It previously relied on selected press for its advertising campaigns (frequently involving prestigious stars like Steffi Graf, Andre Agassi and Catherine Deneuve) shot by Annie Leibovitz. However, Antoine Arnault, director of the communication department, has recently decided to enter the world of television and cinema: The commercial (90 seconds) is exploring the theme "Where will life take you?" and is translated into 13 different languages. This is the first Vuitton commercial ad ever and was directed by renowned French ad director Bruno Aveillan.
Controversy and disputes
Britney Spears video
On 19 November 2007 Louis Vuitton, in further efforts to prevent counterfeiting, successfully sued Britney Spears for violating counterfeiting laws. A part of the music video for the song "Do Somethin'" shows fingers tapping on the dashboard of a hot pink Hummer with what looks like Louis Vuitton's "Cherry Blossom" design bearing the LV logo. Britney Spears herself was not found liable, but a civil court in Paris ordered Sony BMG and MTV Online to stop showing the video. They were also fined €80,000 to each group. An anonymous spokesperson for LVMH stated that the video constituted an "attack" on Louis Vuitton's brands and its luxury image black and gold full hd girly wallpaper man paris wallpaper rose gold white gold unique designer logo iphone 6 iphone 5s ipad air iphone 6s plus iphone 4s ipad mini lock screen camouflage cherry blossom colourful pink red brown blue hot pink gray multicolor widescreen gucci louis vitton versace hermes burberry marc jacobs cute colorful image android desktop ios phone mobile windows diamond watch android phone samsung galaxy apple iphone blackberry iphone background background texture flower white hd sparkly fashion brand fashion background pink chanel dark supreme bape damier graffito black leather neon checkered macbook pro gold texture damier ebene watercolor symbol home.
"Simple Living" image (left) and Vuitton's Audra bag, created by Takashi Murakami (right)
On 13 February 2007, Louis Vuitton sent a Cease and desist order to Danish art student Nadia Plesner for using an image of a bag that allegedly infringed Louis Vuitton's intellectual property rights. Plesner had created a satirical illustration, "Simple Living", depicting a malnourished child holding a designer dog and a designer bag, and used it on T-shirts and posters to raise funds for the charity "Divest for Darfur". On 25 March, the court ruled in favour of LV that the image was a clear infringement of copyright. Despite the ruling, Plesner continued to use the image, arguing artistic freedom, and posted copies of the Cease and desist order on her website. On 15 April 2008, Louis Vuitton notified Plesner of the lawsuit being brought against her. Louis Vuitton demanded $7,500 (5,000 Euro) for each day Plesner continues to sell the "Simple Living" products, $7,500 for each day the original Cease and desist letter is published on her website and $7,500 a day for using the name "Louis Vuitton" on her website, plus legal and enforcement costs.
An LVMH spokeswoman interviewed by New York Magazine said that Louis Vuitton were forced to take legal action when Plesner did not respond to their original request to remove the contested image, nor to the subsequent Cease and desist order. In October 2008, Louis Vuitton declared that the company had dropped its lawsuit but have since reopened it along with a new €205,000 claim due to a painting by the same artist. In May 2011, the court in The Hague found in favour of Plesner's right to freedom of expression.
In May 2010, the British Advertising Standards Authority banned two of the company's advertising spots, depicting craftsmen at work on its products, for being in breach of its 'Truthfulness clause'. The ASA said that the evidence supplied by Louis Vuitton fell short of what was needed to prove the products were made by hand. The ASA said that the two adverts would lead consumers to interpret that Louis Vuitton bags and wallets were almost entirely hand-crafted, when they were predominantly created by machine.
The ASA stated: 'We noted that we had not seen documentation that detailed the entire production process for Louis Vuitton products or that showed the proportion of their manufacture that was carried out by hand or by machine. Vuitton denied that their production was automated, arguing that over 100 stages were involved in the making of each bag; they however admitted that sewing machines had been used in production process.'
Checker Pattern Chair in Hong Kong Barber shop
In February 2013, Louis Vuitton issued a complaint against the owner of a barber shop in Hong Kong for allegedly violating its intellectual property rights in relation to a stool using fabric coating that is similar to the checker pattern in Louis Vuitton's handbags. According to the Hong Kong-based Apple Daily newspaper, the company was seeking a compensation of HK$25,000 (around US$3,200) and the publication of an apology in the form of newspaper advertisement. The owner had sourced basic furniture and equipment from the PRC for starting his shop. Facing this accusation, the barber shop owner said he had no means to tackle Louis Vuitton and may have to close down his shop which has been operating for 1 year in a remote local district on Hong Kong Island. The controversy had caused tremendous concern on Hong Kong news forums and viral protest on Facebook pages.
S-Lock Copyright in Hong Kong
In another legal warning dated back to Sep 2012, Louis Vuitton had filed complaints against two small retail shops in Hong Kong for allegedly violating its intellectual property rights in relation to the "S-Lock" design for Louis Vuitton's handbags. According to the Hong Kong-based Apple Daily newspaper, the company was seeking a compensation of HK$40,000 (around $US 5,000) and a public apology in the newspaper. The shopkeeper refused to pay, and Louis Vuitton demanded further damages up to HK$150,000 in February 2013. The shop claimed to have sourced 2 such handbags from Japan at around HK$120, which it retailed at HK$220. In the case of the other small-shop selling 2 handbags, they argued with Louis Vuitton that the designs were different, and got LV's demand reduced to HK$5,000 (around US$640). The owner refused to pay and said they were ready to face LV in court. 
Alleged Mistreatment of Models
In May 2017 media reported on alleged mistreatment from a model, who was to appear on a Louis Vuitton cruise show in Kyoto. The 20-year-old model who on arrival measured 91.5 cm (36 in) around her hips was told she was "too bloated" and "too big" for her ensemble and instructed to drink only water for 24 hours. The model alleged that she was only informed via her agent in France, who received an email including the text "[she] came yesterday in Tokyo to do her final fitting, and she doesn't fit the exact same dress anymore. She has a belly, her face is more puffy [sic] and the back of her dress is open and you can see it is tight." Despite following the instructions, she was eventually excluded from the show. The model stated that she has "received hundreds of messages from models" who have experienced similar mistreatment from the same Louis Vuitton casting director. The casting director denied the allegations and explained the instructions regarding intake of water as a misunderstanding, that the model was instructed that her intake of liquids was to be limited to water.
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