Factory Monster takes us inside a facility that produces knit sweaters. The first production line dyes thread and winds it onto paper cones. Then another team loads the thread into electronic knitting machines, which knit panels. Finally, knitters assemble the panels on sewing machines and do the finishing work.
Patagonia’s fleece jacket will keep you warm and dry on damp and chilly days. It’s made from 50% recycled bonded sherpa and has a 1/4″ pile lined with warp-knit mesh. The camo tan color scheme is accented by a black chest pocket, and hand pockets give your digits a cozy home when you forget to bring your gloves.
Keep warm this winter with this reversible jacket from Converse. Its thick fleece lining can be worn inside-out for a distinctive look, while its shiny side is a bold splash of orange. It has four zip pockets and a hidden mesh pocket, and can be paired with the Utility Fleece hoodie for extra layering. Also available in black.
America’s leading surfwear and workwear brands teamed up to launch a four-season collection, featuring pieces designed for people whose lives are spent in and around water. The clothing features an emphasis on lightweight durability, comfort, and water-repellent fabrics.
Think having to put on a suit and tie for work is a drag? Check out this demonstration from the National Liverpool Museums which walks us through some of the complexities of menswear in the 1700s, and you might feel better when you can’t go casual. Ladies had it way worse.
(PG-13: Language) “You can really express your personality by copying what popular rappers are wearing.” Casually Explained breaks down some of the most popular brands and trends in men’s fashion. All without saying hype, fire, lit, woke, or Off-White. A true scholar.
While you might think your jeans are dyed indigo, they’re not. The real deal is hard to come by, and much richer than what we’re used to. The fascinating thing isn’t the color, but the natural properties it offers that drove Samurai to wear indigo fabric beneath their armor.