Featured Collections

  • 3sixteen

    3sixteen

    3sixteen has been making jeans in the USA from their own custom denims milled by Kuroki in Kojima, Japan since 2008. Their aesthetic is modern and timeless, with each piece they release destined to be a classic. One thing we love about them is that every addition to their denim line-up stays in the line-up, meaning you'll always be able to replace your pair when it's time.

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  • Alden

    Alden

    Alden has been quietly making shoes in New England since 1884. They are one of the last remaining independent American footwear manufacturers. Best known in the US for their 401 boot - the "Indy" boot, they've had a resurgence in the last few years as quality and heritage have come to the forefront in menswear.

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  • Anonymous ISM

    Anonymous ISM

    I must confess, I don’t know a huge amount about Anonymousism. I’m not sure that anyone really does, to be honest.  What I can tell you is this: they’re based in Japan; they employ a team (of indeterminate size) of designers; they are primarily known for their socks; their stated goal is ‘to be a team which makes everyone find true happiness’; their socks are incredible, both in construction and design. Seriously, the range is so varied that it’s near-impossible to not find something to love from Anonymousim. With everything from solid colors, through camouflage, Navajo-inspired designs, tie-dye, stripes of...

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  • Arpenteur

    Arpenteur

    To look at Arpenteur’s clothing, one would assume that this is an old, storied brand that has been producing workwear since the early part of the 20th Century. Not so. Arpenteur - the name translates literally as ‘Surveyor’ - was actually founded in 2011, by Lyonnaise cousins Laurent and Marc Bourven, neither of whom had any formal fashion training or background. What they did share, however, was a keen appreciation for the quality and aesthetics of vintage French workwear.  Thus, Arpenteur was born, and has quickly become one of those under-the-radar cult favorite brands. Paying tribute to the long traditions...

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  • Chup

    Chup

    Founded in 1993, the Glen Clyde Company is not, as you might suspect, a whiskey distillery on the Isle Of Skye, but a Japanese company specializing in knitwear and performing all their design, development and production in-house. Glen Clyde’s flagship brand is the impressively-monikered Classical Human’s Universal Peace - which is about as Japanese-sounding a use of the English language in a brand name as I’ve ever heard - or CHUP, for short. CHUP socks are manufactured using a time-consuming process that, whilst limiting production to around 25 pairs of socks per machine in a day, ultimately yields a higher-quality...

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  • Corter Leather & Cloth

    Corter Leather & Cloth

    Eric Hein was at college in 2007 and needed a new wallet. Rather than go out and buy one, as he was – like many college students – too poor to afford anything nice at the time, he simply made his own.   After posting pictures of the process on a couple of internet forums, he soon started receiving requests for wallets from both friends and total strangers and Corter Leather was born. Taking six months to learn the art of leatherwork, rather than just making it up as he went along, as he had for his own personal pieces,...

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  • Freenote

    Freenote

    Freenote is a modern American menswear line that honors tradition by manufacturing their entire collection in the United States. They use fabrics from the most exclusive and highest respected textile houses in the world. Every piece in the collection is assembled with the highest level of craftsmanship to offer products that are meant to last in both style and durability.

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  • Fullcount

    Fullcount

    In the late 80s and early 90s, a small cabal of Japanese vintage denim enthusiasts, based in and around Osaka, took their interest to the logical next step of producing their own clothing. The brands that emerged from this, known as the ‘Osaka Five’, were at the vanguard of the resurgence of selvedge denim, long before it’s ascent to the ubiquity it enjoys today. One of the Osaka Five brands was Full Count, founded by Mikiharu Tsujita - who had been working with Hidehiko Yamane during the genesis of Evisu - in 1992. Whilst Evisu developed into an experimental, fashion-conscious...

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  • Indigofera

    Indigofera

    Indigofera is the latin name for the genus of plants that includes everyone’s favorite clothing dye. It is also the name that seemed most natural for Mats and Johan when deciding what to call their fledgling clothing company back in 2007. Based in Stockholm, Sweden, Indigofera specialize in - as you might expect – denim, but have also become widely known for their shirts and wool blankets. Working closely with both European and Japanese mills, they focus first on fabrics, before evn beginning to map out the cutting and sewing of a garment. This focus on textiles goes as far...

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  • Juniper Ridge

    Juniper Ridge

    In 1998, Hall Newbegin began harvesting plants, in order to create natural fragrances in his kitchen, which he then took to local farmers’ markets for sale. Whilst the company has grown and now employs over a dozen people, the core mission remains the same: from day one, Juniper Ridge was about bringing the smell of the wilderness home; fragrance that smells like the backcountry, not perfume from a laboratory. From Mount Hood to the Mojave Desert, Juniper Ridge harvest plants, bark, moss, mushrooms and tree trimmings, distilling them down and mixing them with natural oils or organic sugar cane alcohol...

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  • Kapital

    Kapital

    Oh, man, where to begin with Kapital? Founded in 1984, in Kojima – a town widely regarded as the ‘denim capital’ of Japan, hence the name – Kapital began life focusing solely on denim but has since expanded it’s line to offer a full range of clothing and accessories. However, the brand truly found it’s ‘voice’ when the founder brought his son on board as head designer. Unusual fabrics, such as their iconic Century Denim, and exemplary build quality are what sets Kapital apart from so many of their peers. Toshikiyo Hirata, the founder of Kapital, was working for a...

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  • Momotaro

    Momotaro

    ”Made by hand without compromise” is Momotaro's slogan. When we went to visit their factory (and their denim mill) we found that they definitely walk their talk. Every step of the way is focused on quality, from the 100% Zimbabwean cotton selected to be ring spun and rope-dyed, to the looms used, all the way out to the final sewing and finishing stages.      

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  • Monitaly

    Monitaly

    Monitaly is not a heritage brand for purists - it is American history brought modern and filtered through the wild imagination of Yuki Matsuda - alternate future American from the 2050s if you will.

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  • Naked & Famous

    Naked & Famous

    Canadians. They can be a bit weird. Poutine. The Red Green Show. Pineapple denim. Wait, what? Pineapple denim? Founded by Brandon Svarc in Montreal, Naked & Famous specialize in finding denim fabrics that nobody else uses. From the aforementioned pineapple denim (which does contain 20% actual pineapple fiber), through glow-in-the-dark denim, through their infamous 32oz(!) raw denims, to really left-field choices, such as scratch-and-sniff denim. No, really. Whilst it’s easy to get lost in the myriad of unusual fabrics, it’s important not to lose sight of the fact that none of this matters without a great fit – and, boy,...

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  • Oldblue Co

    Oldblue Co

    Founded in 2010 to produce simple, yet long-lasting heavyweight denim in Indonesia, Oldblue Co. has quickly become a favorite of in-the-know denim heads worldwide. One of the major highlights of the brand, beyond the impeccable workmanship, is the use of Indonesia-sourced 19oz heavyweight denim. The combination of true-to-source inputs, along with small batch production in their own workshop makes them a great addition to our lineup of denim.

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  • Ooe Yofukuten

    Ooe Yofukuten

    Everyone’s got their perfect object that they chase. For one of us, long before the shop happened, it was seeking out the perfect pair of jeans. That led us down the inevitable road of Japanese denim, and into the horse-trading world of buying (and selling and swapping) online. Over time, we learned more about the brand; and about Ryo and Hiro, as more details surfaced. They are true obsessives, also chasing the perfect object. It started with one pair made with a pattern from a cut-up pair of vintage 501s, and quickly escalated into a shop full of pre-1930s Union...

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  • Opinel USA

    Opinel USA

    Certain brands’ names pass into common vernacular for their staple products. Growing up in the UK, when I spoke of a vacuum cleaner, I called it a Hoover. Here in the US, you’re pretty likely to ask someone for Scotch Tape or go to the store for a Popsicle. In France, it’s not uncommon to be asked to ‘pass the Opinel’. Founded in 1890, Opinel have been producing simple, wooden handled ‘peasant knives’ ever since, outfitting everyone from lowly farmworkers to Pablo Picasso – who allegedly used an Opinel to produce some of his sculpture works. In 1985 the V&A...

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  • Private White VC

    Private White VC

    First off, let’s get the V.C. part out of the way. V.C. stands for Victoria Cross, which is the highest military honor bestowed by the British & Commonwealth armed forces. You have to do something pretty special to get a V.C. Think of it as beyond even the Congressional Medal Of Honor – only 14 V.C.s have been awarded in the last 60 years. More often than not, the V.C. is awarded posthumously. Luckily for him, 18-year-old Private Jack White earned his V.C. and lived to tell the tale. After being awarded the medal, for saving the lives of many...

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  • Pure Blue Japan

    Pure Blue Japan

    Kenichi Iwaya has nearly 20 years under his belt of making the most irregular and distinctive denim on the market at Pure Blue Japan. Every pair of Pure Blue Japan jeans is cut from the denim produced by one single loom in Okayama. Every day, the owners get up, turn on the loom, and what it makes, is what there is. Each batch of denim is set up differently, but all have a heavy slub and a very distinct texture that immediately identifies it as a product of Pure Blue Japan.    

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  • Red Wing

    Red Wing

    The city of Red Wing, Minnesota was incorporated in 1857. Less than half a century later, in 1905, Charles Beckman and a small group of investors founded Red Wing Shoes. Originally providing shoes and boots to the local townspeople, the company quickly grew to a nationwide concern and, by the 1920s, were offering very specific footwear for people with very specific needs – from miners to petrochemical engineers to the men building the railroads. By the 30s, Red Wing had pioneered the use of steel toes and introduced their famous Engineer Boot and by the early 50s, the 877 and...

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  • Reigning Champ

    Reigning Champ

    Founded in Vancouver, BC, in 2007, Reigning Champ is the 'house brand' of one of Canada's best fabric mills. A modern fit, coupled with an attention to detail not normally lavished on basic, staple pieces is what sets Reigning Champ apart from their peers – and it’s all still made right in the city where it all began. Style-wise, I’ve found it easiest to sum up their look as ‘like Rocky’s workout wardrobe, except it fits’. Zip hoodies, simple crewneck tees and sweats, sweatpants… all are available and all are (much as I hate to use the term) truly ‘best...

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  • Rogue Territory

    Rogue Territory

    In 2008, having learned the art of denim construction in Brian Kim’s small studio in Echo Park, Karl Thoennessen began a small operation based in LA’s American Rag, offering denim alterations and bespoke jeans to a small but loyal clientele. As that clientele grew, so the brand that became Rogue Territory was born, named for the Rogues that inspired Karl’s love of denim - names like Brando, Dean (after whom the Stanton was originally to be named) and McQueen – and Karl’s belief that each pair of denims is the Territory of it’s owner, becoming...

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  • Runabout Goods

    Runabout Goods

    From the founder of Rising Sun, Mike Hodis, comes a new brand inspired by the great early 20th century outdoors and hunting brands - Duxbak, Abercrombie & Fitch, Red Head, and Hettrick. The focus is on canvas, twill, poplins, and knits, with no denim anywhere in sight, a welcome change from the usual workwear-driven designs we're used to seeing.

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  • Schott NYC

    Schott NYC

    With over 100 years of experience under their belt, and still family-owned, Schott knows how to cut and sew a fine leather jacket. They were the first to put a zipper in leather jacket; and the originator of the Perfecto - an American icon from Brando to Joey Ramone.

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  • Shockoe

    Shockoe

    Located in Richmond Virginia’s Shockoe Bottom, Shockoe Atelier sews all of their jeans at their workshop on-site. Every single pair has exquisite attention to detail reflecting the handmade nature of their jeans. Among the many touches that set their denim apart are the rolled and tucked belt loops for strength, the high-density serging on the fly and inseams for a clean finished interior and the lock-stitched yoke and waistband for strength.

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  • Tellason

    Tellason

    Founded in 2008 by longtime friends Tony PaTELLA and Pete SearSON, Tellason started life with one style of jean. That was it, the entire collection. That one style, the John Graham Mellor, is still in their lineup today - although it’s since been joined by several other denim fits, shirts, jackets & sweatshirts. Tellason’s commitment to US-made extends the whole way through the production process, meaning that all their materials are domestically-sourced. Their denim is all milled in North Carolina at the famous Cone Mills. Their leather patches come by way of Tanner Goods in Portland, OR. The pocket lining,...

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  • Tender

    Tender

    Where to start when describing Tender Co.? Probably best to start with William Kroll himself. You could say that he has fashion in his blood, as his grandfather was the Art Editor for British Vogue in the 40s and 50s, and he actually made his first pair of jeans at just 14 years of age, albeit as a result of his obsession with construction, rather than fashion. Following through with this early interest in making clothes, at 18, he headed of to London’s Central St. Martin’s College - pretty much the Ivy League of art & fashion in the UK...

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  • The Real McCoy's

    The Real McCoy's

    The Real McCoy's is a brand that one could say is the best Americana repro brand in the world, but that does not even begin to do justice to the level of detail or thought that goes into their products.   Nearly every single fabric, button, tag, and thread of these garments has been custom made to meet the spec of the original. In fact, when we first met with them, they told us the story of having a very specific thread recreated because it no longer was available.  While the fits have been updated a bit to blend with...

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  • Trickers

    Trickers

    When we decided to grow our footwear offering, there was but one choice from the UK: Tricker’s. Founded in 1829, they are one of the longest running shoemakers in England, and remain one of the best to this day.  All of their styles are still benchmade in Northhampton, with each pair requiring 260 individual processes all carried out by master shoemakers.   One of our favorite parts is that the there is no glue used in the construction of Tricker’s, meaning your pair can be recrafted for many years to come.

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  • Truman Boot Company

    Truman Boot Company

    Vince Romano started Truman Boot Co. in 2014 after spending five years traveling the world. On his journey, he realized that he wanted to preserve the skill and heritage that runs deep in the American workforce. Truman's boots are all built, start to finish, in their new workshop in Boulder, Colorado by their team of 7 people.

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  • TSPTR

    TSPTR

    TSPTR is an acronym for the five principles of modernist design: Truth, Symmetry, Pleasure, Taste, Recognition. In designer Russ Gator’s own words - “The brand is built around this ethos that garments should be functional and aesthetically pleasing while expressing a narrative based on clothing or events from the past. Informed athletic wear.”

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  • Wesco

    Wesco

    Since their founding by John H. Shoemaker in 1918, Wesco has quietly been building world-class boots at their factory in Scappoose Oregon. Three generations later, they are still owned and operated by the Shoemaker family, despite nearly losing the entire business during the Great Depression. As with all Wesco boots, these feature a spring steel shank, double layers of leather over the foot and in the heel with leather insoles and midsoles (rather than cork). The leather is "directional" cut, meaning that each piece for each boot is cut from the best part of the hide for that...

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