Guys, it’s finally time to gear up for Spring! One of the hallmarks of the season is its fluctuating temperatures, not to mention its characteristically volatile weather patterns – “April showers,” and all that. In the morning, it may be one temperature, in the afternoon another, and in the evening a totally different one. We’ve done our part to prepare you for warm weather by offering lighter fabrications and seasonal textiles such as wool, silk, and linen blends. So now it’s time to talk about how to layer clothes, an essential part of any sartorial strategy. Lightweight separates layer in warmth when you need it and remove easily when you don’t. Below, a quick look at some cool ways to pull it all together.
Here at Paul Fredrick, we’re proud to provide our customer with styles that are truly one-of-a-kind. You won’t see these styles anywhere else, since all of our clothing is designed, produced, and sold exclusively to you through our website and our catalog. The subject of this post, silk-trimmed dress shirts, is just another example of our commitment to distinction.
Our silk trim collection is unique because the trim is made from 100% pure silk. Our Dress Shirt Buyer, Michael, explains why this is so difficult to find: “This type of detail is a rarity in the market due to the expense of the… Continue>>
Now that you’ve had the opportunity to look through our Spring 2016 Collection, we want to take a moment to highlight a few things. We asked our Buyers to tell us which item from their respective categories they are most pleased with, and though it was no easy task, we now have four of their top picks for your consideration. Read on to find out what they have chosen, and why!
Our Dress Shirt Buyer, Michael, chose the 2-Ply Cotton Pinpoint Silk Trimmed Straight Collar Dress Shirt as his top pick from the Spring ’16 Dress Shirt Collection. It’s a solid white pinpoint oxford dress shirt with a delightful surprise –… Continue>>
When it comes to suiting fabrics, it’s easy to think of wool at one end of a spectrum and cotton at the other. In this line of thinking, wool is only for fall and winter (except for those dullards who think wool is the only fabric appropriate for business and sweat in it all through July and August), and cotton is only for summer.
In fact this couldn’t be more untrue, as the type of fabric is meaningless until you qualify it with weight and weave.
So heavyweight cottons like corduroy, cavalry twill and moleskin are actually cold-weather fabrics, while wool can come in weights as low as five ounces and… Continue>>