The cloud design is cribbed from the old Eurowings.

Thanks to Peter Black. (2002)



This pleasant looking bag is a focus of controversy among baggists. Oliver Conradi says this was aboard Norwegian flights from Oslo to Bodø, Kirkenes and Tromsø.

But Norwegian baggist Frank Mulliri says, "As I work for Norwegian I must say I have NEVER seen such a bag onboard... The bag can be found at Oslo airport newsstands and shops and is used to contain candy/snacks that are sold in loose quantity/weight.

"The small holes on the top of the bag show that they hang on strings; pull one off and go help yourself...

"Another possible explanation is Norwegian handing over "smågodt" to passengers as a small gesture when celebrating its 5th birthday in September. Being on vacation at that time, I can not confirm it.

"I hope we might see something else than boring generic bags onboard one day, and believe me, ya'll be the first to know!"

The gusset contains a long blurb in Norwegian, Swedish, Finnish and English about a "Candyking". So it looks as if this bag's primary purpose in life is to hold sweets. Perhaps both before and after consumption?

Can anyone enlighten us as to what smågodt means? something to do with "taste"?

Thanks to Oliver Conradi (2008)


Nouvelair (grey)

Hard to see in this image, but there's an ever-so-subtle logotype near the base of this bag. Tastefully done.

Thanks to Steve James. (2003)


Nouvelair (Helios)

Nouvelair's logo looks like a fried egg wearing a scarf. Bag was made by Helios.

Thanks to Petra Quabach. (2000)


Nouvelair (deSter)

Now made by deSter.

Thanks to Steve James. (2003)


Nouvelair (Helios, lighter)

The egg yolk is lighter: a different type of feed, perhaps?

Thanks to Niek Vermeulen. (2005)

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