Macedonian Airlines: See MAT


Maersk (light blue)

Maersk has filled in a bit more of the noughts-and-crosses game (that's tic-tac-toe if you're an American). 

Thanks to Steve Silberberg. (2003)

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wpe6.jpg (3284 bytes)


Maersk Air

No, this is not X&O Airways, but Maersk. Such a pretty bag, I just had to scan both sides. One side has a fleet of winged Maersk logos descending to earth like in that old Space Invaders game. The other has an empty grid for playing noughts-and-crosses or five-in-a-row (there's even a convenient place to write down the scores).

Be careful about playing noughts-and-crosses during turbulence: it might make you sick. And use a blunt pencil so you don't puncture the bag.

Thanks to David Harris for this fine bag. (1999)


Maersk Air (white base)

Slight variant on the bag above: this one has a white base and is slightly shorter. Same playing area, though.

Thanks to Christian Annyas. (2003) 


Maersk Air (thumbhole)

Variant of the light blue bag above, this time with a thumbhole for added entertainment value.

Thanks to Homer Goetz (2004)


Maersk Air (horizontal stripe)

The smart dark blue bar on the bag shows how far up it's safe to fill it.

Thanks to Homer Goetz (2005)


Magni Charters

A logo badly in need of simplification: an M in a yellow circle, with Wolverine-style (that's Wolverine from the X-Men) gashes coming out of it, plus the name of the airline with exaggerated serifs and, to cap it all, the silhouette of a plane about to loop the loop.

All this busy-ness distracts from the real reason to admire this bag - the instructions. In English, French and Spanish, instruction no. 1 (fold toward you) is on the obverse, and nos. 2 (tear off paper) and 3 (prees) [yes, it's spelled like that] printed upside down on the reverse. Clearly as much thought has gone into these instructions and their placement as into the logo itself.

Thanks to David Shomper (2007)

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