I’m quite enjoying doing these recaps of what I see and really dig on Instagram. Here’s the third instalment in the series 🤙🏻
Instagram is full of great denim stuff. Here’s a selection of recent posts that I really like. It’s the blog post first in what will probably be a new series.
Jerry’s favourite jeans are the 1947 501XX. “It looks a lot like the 501 we have nowadays, but with a slightly baggier fit and rockabilly look.”
In this episode, Jake and I are joined by Ben Woodhouse aka @clobbercalm. We talk about Ben closing his store and what he’s up to next, which leads us to a discussion about online vs. brick and mortar retail.
In this in-depth review, I take a close look at why Second Sunrise in Stockholm is one of Scandinavia’s best denim destinations.
As a graphic designer, Nick Williams has been responsible for recreating on-product visuals for Levi’s Vintage Clothing. His experience and passion for branded visuals led him to publish the book Denim Branded in 2018. Here’s how he got there.
In this history of jeans overview part 3, you’ll learn how vintage denim broke through the mainstream, plus how to tell the story when you’re selling.
We’re spending more money on jeans, but are we buying the “right” jeans? These 4 jeans buying priorities will help you buy the right jeans, every time.
The A/W 2015 Copenhagen Shows Had Some Great Denim On Offer Like Berlin, the Copenhagen trade show scene was seeing quite a bit of change this time around. Gallery in Forum was replaced by something that actually looked like an art gallery and the CIFF Raven, Øksnehallen and Terminal 2 had come back to life as the Revolver show. Our editor-in-chief reports. Eat Dust Goes 70s on us For A/W 2015, the Belgium biker fashionistas return to denim. Their focus has been elsewhere for the past few seasons, but with this collection marking their 5th anniversary, they wanted to get back to their roots. Inspiration obviously comes from the 70s, but Rob and Keith also had the Oscar-winning Cohen brothers movie No Country For Old Men in mind when they sat at the drawing board. The 13.5 oz. denim for the 70s-theme is made by Collect. For the first season, it’s only available in their new bootcut fit. The denim is also available in their Sherpa vest and worker jacket. All denims and a few of the shirting fabrics are Japanese while the rest is Portuguese. Eat Dust have all of their garments made in Portugal (by Portuguese nationals); something they’re proud of. Livid Jeans Blow Us Away With Awesome Tops Our Norwegian brothers are taking giant leaps each season. Basically, they haven’t changed their winning recipe of classic shirts, jackets, and jeans, they’ve just added even more exotic spices. Most shirting fabrics are narrow loom and many are from Nihon Menpu in Japan. They’ve also done some great jackets with a 100% British wool fabric made by Abraham Moon and Sons that have been waxed and bonded with a layer of Teflon. For jeans, the A/W 2015 retail collection will see the launch of a new slim straight fit, the Jone.…