Maje
TWEED DRESS WITH DENIM CONTRASTS - red

$267

$445

Select available size

This item runs true to size

Est. delivery: TBD business days

All products are guaranteed originals and ship directly from the brand’s warehouse. THE YES will notify you when your item has shipped.

All returns are free using our pre-paid return label printed from your My Purchases page. All items can be returned for full refund within 14 days of receipt, unworn, with tags attached. Refunds are issued at receipt of the returned merchandise. We'll notify you when your return is received and processed.

Short dress fitted at the waist made of tweed-style basketweave fabric in shades of red and light blue. Long straight sleeves. Shirt collar. Slit pockets. Seam on the waist. Light blue denim bands and silver rhinestone piping on the centre front and collar. Fancy lacquered metal buttons with double M logo on the centre front.

The main fabric of this garment is made from organic cotton. It has been farmed without the use of pesticides or GMOs. With greater respect for the land, the animals that live on it and the humans who work it.

At Maje, we imagine the future. Our common goal is to reduce the environmental impact of our clothes a little more every season.


Read about all the steps we are taking


• Short dress fitted at the waist
• Tweed-style dress
• Red dress
• Ref: MFPRO01718
• Paula is 5'9'' and wears a size S
Main fabric: 77% cotton, 13% acrylic, 10% polyamide
Secondary fabric: 63% cotton, 19% polyamide, 18% viscose
Braid: 65% brass, 20% viscose, 15% glass
Snap fasteners: 96% zinc, 4% aluminium
Lining: 95% polyester, 5% elastane
Do not wash
Do not bleach
Iron at a maximum temperature of 110°C without steam
Professional dry cleaning in PC and HC, mild process
Do not tumble dry

The brand

Maje

Designed in the City of Light, Maje is made for women with a bohemian spirit. From draped silk dresses to frilled tops and embroidered tees, the collection is feminine, charmingly quirky, and 100% Parisian cool. 💡FUN FACT: As a child, founder Judith Milgrom used scraps of fabric to make dresses for her dolls.

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