transavia04

Transavia (tailfin)

I think this bag is older than the ones below -- at least, they have a zippier logo. This one features Transavia's majestic tailfin. Why is it that so many bags feature tailfins rather than other parts of the plane: the engine air intake, for example, the interior of the baggage hold, or the galley?

Thanks to Hans Timmer. (2001)

transavia01

Transavia

The graphic shows a hand placing a large wad of chewing gum on top of a fencepost.

Hint: If the wire or sticky tape used to close your bag is missing, chewing gum makes an excellent substitute.

Thanks to Guido Debenedetti. (2000) 

transavia02

Transavia (planes)

Four little plane silhouettes on this bag: one in profile on the fencepost, one from above (or below?) next to the logotype. And the same on the reverse.

Thanks to Christian and Gerhard Lang. (2004)

transavia07

Transavia (one plane)

The plane on the fencepost has flown away, so Transavia's fleet is down to one.

Thanks to Chris Hays. (2006)

transavia05

Transavia Airlines

The graphic shows a little plane trying to get out of a jar, with a giant hand stoppering it with cotton wool.

Thanks to Kevin Middleton. (2004)

transavia03

Transavia (no chewing gum)

The Dutch word "Afvalzakje" has replaced the graphic.

Thanks to Eric van Amerom. (2004)

transavia06

Transavia.com

It's amazing how many airlines have given up putting their real name on their bags, and have replaced it with their web address. Perhaps they want you to visit their website while you are feeling queasy?

Thanks to Nico Snels. (2005)

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