Mens Dress Shirts, Polo Shirts, Oxford Shirts, Woven Shirts >>

Items 1 to 30 of 58 total

per page
Page:
  1. 1
  2. 2

Items 1 to 30 of 58 total

per page
Page:
  1. 1
  2. 2


 

There is nothing more important to a man’s wardrobe than classic woven long sleeve dress shirts in Gingham pattern or even an Oxford cloth long sleeve shirts. We consider them staples to that title of being an American man;football tailgates, summer road trips to the lake, and classic dress shirts. Check ‘em all off.Attention to the details are part of our dress shirt designs that includesingle needle stitching. Most importantly, our woven dress shirts and ginghams are throw ‘emin the dryer and go. Yes, non-iron, wrinkle free sweetness with still that cotton softness.

Men’s Dress Shirts in Gingham Patterns, Oxford Shirts, Woven Dress Shirts for Men –

 

Classic. Let me say that again, classic dress shirts. From our super soft washed cotton Oxford shirts, perfect with a pair of khaki’s or left un-tucked with some jeans and flip-flops, American men, wear these woven shirts. We currently stock white oxford shirts, blue oxford shirts, red gingham dress shirts, navy gingham dress shirts, tan gingham dress shirts. Our woven patterns are always updating to the latest designs and styles.Oh, and make sure and check out our blue and white oxfords with our elbow patch. A classic look with a rugged look to it. Tough, classic, and American.

Wrinkle Free and No Iron Dress Shirts

 

I must confess, I don’t like ironing. So what happens to most woven dress shirts? They end up in that “to get to” pile of things to do, and are never worn. But our woven dress shirts and oxfords come with non-iron and treatment to have them ready to take out of the laundry. Great men, like great dress shirt only represent themselves well when their sharp and crisp, no wrinkles. You can take most shirts off the rack, but wear them and wash them one time and they turn into an old dried apple. We appreciate folks who can take time to use the laundry service or have some extra help, but our dress shirts are wrinkle free, no-iron, throw in the dryer and put them on. We want you to spend more time living the adventure, than with an ironing board. They endure a special chemical treatment process that gives that fresh out of the dryer look. It’s simply amazing what they can do. No Hassles. No Ironing. Live Free.

Classic and Rugged Polo Shirt

 

The Sport Shirt also known as simply the Polo is one of man’s greatest inventions. We have tennis to thank. A polo is considered sportswear. And the design is simple. 100% super soft pique cotton that is short sleeve, cuffed sleeves. A soft collar that stays flat. It’s casual, dressy, simple, all-American and has that special ability to be dressed up for a semi-formal occasion with the right slacks or khaki pants, or worn with jeans or a pair of shorts. I don’t think there is a place on earth you can go, where a classic men’s polo shirt isn’t appropriate.

Our Gingham Dress Shirts–

 

Our men’s dress shirts with gingham check are about all-american you can trust me look to it. The story is told that Eve was tempted by a serpent in the garden. My bet? He was wearing gingham. Anyone, even a snake, looks dependable in this iconic American pattern dress shirt. Ours has those crossing stripes at just the right size, not the big blobs that could turn you into a tablecloth. The fit is classic and the fabric is no-iron-needed. Wash it, throw it in the dryer, put it on and go. Oh, grab an apple on your way out.

A Men’s Oxford Shirt –

 

I admit I have my favorite of our men’s shirts. And this cotton oxford with no-iron softness has just the right cotton weight and look. We sell our dress shirts with and without our signature elbow patch. Classic and rugged.American and vintage Americana. You can wear these with a necktie or a bow tie,untuck them with a pair of jeans and cowboy boots. There are few clothing shirts more versatile and durable. How long should it last? Well, a few decades. And that is the beauty of them, they don’t go out of style.

The Softness and Comfort of our Dress Shirts

 

When I asked for feedback on these, all I got was one word – soft, as in good soft, like hell, I would sleep in this shirt. Pair one with some khakis if a job interview falls out of the sky and you’ve got to grab the resume and run. Good luck.

History of a Men’s Dress Shirt

 

I love the history of dress shirts and collars. As American’s we identify often with a blue collar lifestyle and work ethic or a white collar lifestyle and way of living? The two are easily separated. Shirts have a history there. The light blue collar was originally a sign of workers who did manual labor. Indeed, the term blue-collar comes from 19th century uniformdress codes of industrial workplaces that required this color and style of shirt. Industrial and manual workers were wearing durable clothing and the blue that would be less visible of dirt. A popular element of such clothing has been, and still is, a light or navy blue work shirt.

 

In contrast, the term 'white collar' was first used by a gentleman Sinclair in relation to modern clerical, administrative and management workers during the 1930s. In the 19th and 20th centuries, male office workers in European and American countries almost always had to wear dress shirts, which had collars and were usually white.

 

There are also the “banker’s collar white shirt.” Its origin is from the 19th century. The detachable collar was first invented in 1827 in Troy NY. A housewife was sick of seeing her husband's "ring-around-the-collar." He showed off his wife's invention to the guys around town, and soon all the wives in town embraced this new invention. Soon after, merchants followed suit, and manufactured collars in mass quantities for sale to the outside world. By 1897, there were twenty-five manufacturers in Troy producing a total of eight million dozen collars and cuffs a year. Linen collars were offered in a breathtaking variety of styles and had become the status-symbol of the growing office-worker class (i.e. "white collar" workers). Mail order catalogs like Sears-Roebuck, Montgomery-Ward, and Bloomingdale's sent detachable collars to every part of America, along with the often colorful collarless shirts with which they were worn.

 

So what about the button-down collar? It was a quick fix hastily cobbled together during a heated polo match in England. A frustrated player realized that by ingeniously anchoring ends of his collar points with a button not only prevented their wild flailing about in his face but it completely eliminated the problem that tormented his concentration as he galloped full-speed, down-field. Oddly enough, the button-collared shirt was originally imported to the United States by Brooks Brothers. Ironically, it was intended for sale to blue collar workers.

Please wait...

or
or