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The New Oxford
Indigo Hemp Denim
The shirt to end all shirts: steadfast, elegant, and so damn comfortable. Now, with Italian burnt-wood buttons.
Dee, pictured here, has a 35" bust, 27" waist, and 37" hip and wears a size S.
Crafted in New York, The New Oxford is the ultimate closet essential. Inspired by a mix of 1930s industrial wear and 1980s power dressing, it’s structured yet generous, soft but wildly elegant. Wear it buttoned up for a meeting, as a light jacket for running errands, and then tie it up at your waist when you’re off duty.
A layer you'll reach for all winter and keep with you all spring.
It looks great with...
We’ve experimented with nuts, metals, pearls, and now this season, we’re proud to introduce a new material to the scene: burnt wood.
From our friends in the Garment District, we’ve married our hemp denim with an Italian-crafted wooden button grown from Portuguese olivewood that’s then been burnt to crispy perfection.
And by perfect, we mean all completely unique with no two buttons the same.
Traditionally, denim is made from cotton twill, but we’ve updated this closet mainstay by combining OSC Certified organic cotton with hemp.
Hemp’s a wonder plant (and not *cough cough* just in the way you think). Sustainable, comfortable, and incredibly versatile, hemp has three times the tensile strength of cotton and is super lightweight and absorbent. We’re a sucker for tradition, though, so this fabric’s debut hue had to be indigo...
Wanna know more about our materials?
Back in the 19th century, a guy who owned a Scottish textile mill had a brilliant idea for a marketing campaign: name the season’s fabrics after all the fancy universities. All the rich boys who go to these schools will want them and they will all sell - cue happily ever after. Well, it kind of worked! No one really liked the Cambridge, Harvard and Yale weaves, but the Oxford — now that was a hit. Known for its yarn’s criss-crossing basket weave, Oxford cloth became the go-to garment for British polo players (it was breathable and the closest thing they had to sportswear).