There are many different labels of Dior and different sorts of licensing. Â While there is the ultraexpensive chic Dior Homme, there are still cheap licensed stuff and somewhat more expensive licensed stuff floating around. Â The auction may be a parallel importation thing selling an item made for a different regional market, which means a different licensee of different quality making the garment. Â Creative control over the Dior licenses is pretty loose. Â Dior was the first "label" I owned and so I have a soft spot for it, but I wouldn't pay a lot of money for most of the stuff with the name on it nowadays (I do have a soft nostalgic spot for the $1000 men's silk dressing gowns sold at the Ave Montaigne store in 1993 though). Looking at the auction, it looks like deadstock or something, definitely not from the Dior Homme line. Â There's an English shop or fabric maker's label inside; whichever it is it's not the label of a chcichi boutique where Dior Homme is sold. Â Nothing wrong with it not being that, just know what you're getting. It's always telling to note where a seller/auction is based. Â This fellow is in Argentina. Â He could be selling you a Dior suit made by a licensee for the Argentine market, although given the English label inside it's an English-market suit that ended up in Argentina somehow. Â In either case, I don't think running the RN number would help as the garment was almost certainly made outside the US. Â The RN code lookup is only for US-made garments I believe. Â FWIW, to give you an impression of where this may lie in the quality spectrum, in the 1990s Christian Dior shirts sold in England were made by the British Van Heusen company. Â It's a royal warrant holder, but (like Wensum Clothing, which makes suits for various designers) is so for members of national organizations rather than for the Royal Family or its household. $200 to me seems a little steep for a Dior suit on ebay. Â And Holy Crap, $40 shipping to the US?. I would say it's your call. Â It's almost certainly fused. Â The material might be Super 100s, but that doesn't mean the wool is well finished or particularly durable. Â Hope this helps. PS: Interestingly, he also advertises that he can commit Customs fraud for you (he will "declare a low price and as a gift"). I've looked at a few other Doir [sic]garments he's selling and I don't think it's a great deal for garments on ebay -- particularly as I just got a d'Avenza sportcoat for less than $100 a few hours ago.