Time for some bubbly!

Once again it is that time of the year when we celebrate the end of this year and welcome the New year full of hope and good thoughts for the future!

Time for some bubbly!

Most Champagnes, including Rosé wines, are made from a blend of all three grapes, although Blanc de blanc (“white from white”) Champagnes are made from 100% Chardonnay and Blanc de noir (“white from black”) Champagnes are made solely from Pinot noir, Pinot Meunier or a mix of the two.

The characteristic bubbles that grace all Champagnes are always a source of mystery.
According to some scientists there are 49 million bubbles in a champagne bottle, and according to others there are 250 million bubbles per bottle. Sit back and start counting!


This leads us on to what type of glass should you drink your Champagne from? Is it best to opt for a flute or a coupe? Depending on your preferences, when you hear what the coupe is modeled on, you may feel this is the obvious choice. Legend tells us that the form of the Champagne coupe glass was modeled on the shape of Marie Antoinette’s breast, which was adapted from a wax mould. However even though that’s an interesting idea, it may not actually be true. Although the coupe is so elegant and interesting, the reality is that your bubbly will stay more bubbly in a flute.


Dazzle your New Years Eve guests with your knowledge about the golden wine from France:

1. A Champagne cork reaches a velocity of about 64 kilometers per hour if popped out of the bottle.

2. As much as some would like to deny it, champagne is actually a type of wine and is typically derived from a blend of grapes. The only difference between sparkling wine and champagne is the region it comes from. Authentic Champagne can only come from the Champagne region of France. Any bubbly from other parts of the world simply have to settle for the title of ‘sparkling wine.’


3. Marilyn Monroe once took a champagne bath. It took a whopping 350 bottles to fill the tub. We sincerely hope she got a few sips in while she was in there!


Hope you will enjoy your flutes of champagne and welcome the New Year of 2016 in a happy and bubbly atmosphere!


Lookbook photo shoot backstage sneak peek

Some backstage moments from today’s photo shoot of our SS16 MUZA collection. Photographer: Vika Anisko











M-Couture and YAYOI


Check out our beautiful MUZA collection with YAYOI necklaces, click on the link to check more of what beautiful jewelry they create!


photo: Kristine Madjare
model: Daniela @ Starsystem, Madara Nusbauma @ Vacatio Model Management
muah: Juliia Oh
style: Jana Babičeva
clothing: M-Couture Latvia, Ivo Nikkolo, Tanti, Nastasya Fey, 8Rooms Press Showroom

November mood board

Stay inspired anytime, anywhere…


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Iveta Pole wearing M-Couture

Latvian theater and film actress Iveta Pole is wearing M-Couture dress from our latest SS16 collection MUZA, photographed by the talented photographer Karlīna Vītoliņa (www.karlinavitolinaphotography.com).

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Backstage SS16 at Riga Fashion Week

We are happy to share with you some of our favorite pictures from the exciting backstage of our show during Riga Fashion week. This was a great experience that we enjoyed every second of!


Color your Autumn wardrobe


Our beautiful coat is featured in this month’s L’Officiel Latvia magazine


Blue, blue, blue…

M-Couture would like to share with you our passion for blue…

Blue is the color of royalty, it is the most elegant and sophisticated color in nature.

Blue ranks so high as a favorite color that you can’t go wrong if you use blue. This color exhibits an inner security and confidence.

Blue was a latecomer among colors used in art and decoration, as well as language and literature.

Blue had first become the high fashion color of the wealthy and powerful in Europe in the 13th century, when it was worn by Louis IX of France. Wearing blue implied dignity and wealth, and blue clothing was restricted to the nobility, also known as blue-blood.

In about the 9th century, Chinese artisans used blue, made with cobalt salts of alumina, to manufacture fine blue and white porcelain. Beginning in the 14th century, this type of porcelain was exported in large quantity to Europe where it inspired a whole style of art, called Chinoiserie.

Blue was a favorite color of the impressionist painters, who used it not just to depict nature but to create moods, feelings and atmospheres.

At the beginning of the 20th century, many artists recognized the emotional power of blue, and made it the central element of paintings.

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Blue is also associated with dreams and secret longings, because every time we lift our eyes towards the blue skies, we’re instantly inspired for great things. Dare to lift your eyes towards the skies and day-dream!

Blue is the only color which maintains its own character in all its tones… it will always stay blue;” Raoul Dufy, French Fauvist Painter, 1877-1953.