With the label “Handmade in Germany”, the Munich-based fashion label Hannibal has successfully earned its place on a national and international level since its founding in 2010. The finest craftsmanship in the area of cutting and manufacturing as well as the passion to create a sustainable product with value are the top priorities at Hannibal. To this end, each season new materials are sought from innovative suppliers. In the end, new, distinctive and Hannibal-typical garments are created twice a year.
All collection pieces are specially designed by the designer and handmade in the company’s own studio in Munich. Simon Hannibal Fischer places the highest value on fit and quality of workmanship. Wearable, timeless and functional garments are created that suit every wearer – no matter what age group.
Simon Hannibal Fischer completed his design studies at the AMD in Munich in 2007. In 2008, he began working on his first cuts in his studio. With the entry of his business partner Yvonne Perner, the label was founded in 2010.
Production takes place at small owner-managed intermediate masters. In the knitting sector, the label works with a knitter from Italy who is over 70 years old.
Hannibal. does not follow trends. The only thing that matters is working on one’s own passion, one’s own ideas and one’s own conviction.
The label has also been dealing with the areas of sustainability and social responsibility for years. Through projects such as “Create your own piece”, residual materials are recycled for customer productions. The installation of the own sewing workshop allows increasingly the possibility to realize special designs. Furthermore, the sample collections are created here, with which the global sale takes place twice a year. Goods that are then produced in elaborate handwork and distributed to the continents.
Since the beginning, the label follows the “made to order” philosophy. This means that the label is far removed from mass production. Only what is pre-ordered by retailers and sold at Hannibal. itself is produced. Remaining pieces find their way into the “Charity Archive Sale”, which has already financed several aid projects in Indonesia.