Miuccia Prada Net Worth

Miuccia Prada Net Worth is
$11.1 Billion

Miuccia Prada Bio/Wiki, Net Worth, Married 2018

The youngest granddaughter of Mario Prada, she took on the family-owned high-end goods manufacturing company in 1978. Since that time, the organization has obtained Jil Sander, Helmut Lang and shoemaker Church & Co. In 2002, Prada started her own contemporary art gallery.

In March 2013, Miuccia Prada was among the fifty best-dressed over 50s by the “Guardian.” As of 2014, she’s recorded as the 75th most powerful woman on earth by “Forbes”. Prada’s first successful handbag layout was in 1985. It was a line of black, delicately-woven nylon handbags. In 1995 she started her first menswear line. She named it after her very own nickname, Miu Miu. The next year Miuccia Prada revealed her selections in both New York and London fashion weeks. She’d already been showing at Milan fashion week. Bertelli, Prada’s husband, is in charge of the commercial side of goods and Prada’s retail strategy. The design house has exploded into a conglomerate which includes labels like Fendi, Helmut Lang, Jil Sander, and Azzedine Alaia. The business has grown into leather goods, shoes, perfumes, and clothing for the two women and men.

Miuccia Prada Net Worth $4.5 Billion Dollars

Full NameMiuccia Prada
Net Worth$11.1 Billion
Date Of BirthOctober 15, 1976
Place Of BirthMilan
Height1.73 m
ProfessionFashion designer, Designer
EducationUniversity of Milan
SpousePatrizio Bertelli
ParentsLuisia Bianchi, Luigi Bianchi
SiblingsAlbert Prada, Marina Prada
NicknamesMjuča Prada , Μαρία Μιούτσια Πράντα , Μιούσια Πράντα , Miuccia Prada , Прада, Миучча
AwardsGlamour Award for The Fashion Force
MoviesFirst Spring
Star SignTaurus
1Everybody knows that I don't have a muse. I'm not interested in that.
2Basically I'm trying to make men more sensitive and women stronger.
3I just hate talking about myself.
4I am interested in communicating with the world by selling to many people.
5You want to be understood by the sophisticated few but you also have to be more loud somehow, otherwise your message doesn't go through.
6Now, I'm not saying I'm fashionable, but there are sociological interests that matter to me, things that are theoretical, political, intellectual and also concerned with vanity and beauty that we all think about but that I try to mix up and translate into fashion.
7Usually my ideas come from what I don't want to do, or what I find is old.
8What people sometimes interpret as quirky is my attempt to subvert the concept of luxury by introducing elements that are considered ordinary or commonplace.
9Women often don't want to admit that they like fashion. And yet fashion enthralls everyone, from the taxi driver to the mega-intellectual. I have often asked myself why this is. I don't know the answer.
10I was a feminist in the Sixties, and can you imagine? The worst thing I could have done was to be in fashion. It was the most uncomfortable position.
11Before I had kids, I was out every night of the week.
12I was a communist, but being left-wing was fashionable. I was no different from thousands of middle-class kids.
13When I design and wonder what the point is, I think of someone having a bad time in their life. Maybe they are sad and they wake up and put on something I have made and it makes them feel just a bit better. So, in that sense, fashion is a little help in the life of a person. But only a little.
14I do what I think is right.
15One's life and passion may be elsewhere, but New York is where you prove if what you think in theory makes sense in life.
16I wanted to try to push some freedom into the men's clothes.
17I have to say that my husband and my children are so tough, there really is no space for pretension.
18I've always been shy.
19The process of a date, I think, is terrible. Horrible. Because everything is banal and predicted.
20I'm not interested in how people dress.
21What interests me most is when a work of art is no longer just an object, but also touches reality and life.
22In Europe the world of fashion is too conservative, very eighties.
23Talking about the democratization of fashion is just one of the many trite things people say these days.
24I would say there is no Prada woman. I'm interested in women in general. I don't have any kind of preference.
25My parents were truly severe.
26I love clothes. Maybe I can say I don't love fashion, but I love clothes completely.
27Many of us grew up with a kind of puritanism against shopping. But shopping can be much more than how it is cast. If you are bored or you have problems, it can be a way of lifting your spirits, by doing something light and superficial. Why not?
28For me, it's important to anticipate where fashion is heading.
29When I was younger, shopping helped me discover many new places and many new things.
30For me, art is about learning and about living with people. It's alive.
31You have to always work against what you did before, and even against your taste.
32The only way to do something in depth is to work hard.
33What you wear is how you present yourself to the world, especially today when human contacts go so fast. Fashion is instant language.
34I always loved aesthetics. Not particularly fashion, but an idea of beauty.
35I always wanted to be different. I always wanted to be first.
36I want to make clothes that are beautiful of course, but also clothes that are interesting and considered and intelligent and not out of place.
37Nostalgia is a very complicated subject for me. I'm attracted by nostalgia but I refuse it intellectually.
38The moment you start being in love with what you're doing, and thinking it's beautiful or rich, then you're in danger.
39Every day I'm thinking about change.
40Fashion fosters clichés of beauty, but I want to tear them apart.
41I had no fun. My family was too serious.
42I don't believe that anyone is not bothered by critics. I think that everybody cares.
43I like the irony in my work.
44I once tried to make lace - which has been a great obsession of women - unsexy. And I achieved it.
45I always believe in doing new things and using new materials that I have never used or that I didn't like for a long time.
46I hate the idea that you shouldn't wear something just because you're a certain age.
47It's horrible when people are only interested in buying labels, because it doesn't bring them the happiness they think it will.
48Daring to wear something different takes effort.
49My learning process is by eye alone; it's not at all scientific.
50If you ask, do you like strong men or weak men, I'd say, I like who I like.
1Italian fashion designer, inheriting Prada SpA from her mother Luisa Prada in 1978.
2Has PhD in Political Science.
3Born to Luigi Bianchi and his wife Luisa Prada, the family's company's heiress, she was adopted by her aunt to change her surname to Prada.

Costume Designer

Appleseed Ex Machina2007


The Anniversary Party2001thanks: for their huge contribution to the making of this film - as Muicia Prada


Hard Chic2012ShortHerself
Naïf Chic2012ShortHerself
Schiaparelli & Prada: Impossible Conversations2012ShortHerself
The Classical Body2012ShortHerself
The Exotic Body2012ShortHerself
The Surreal Body2012ShortHerself
Ugly Chic2012ShortHerself
Waist Up/Waist Down2012ShortHerself

Known for movies

IMDB Wikipedia

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