Collar Style Spread Eagle
The spread collar remains classic men's style like the pocket square, hat, and custom suit. Works best for a thin face. Collar bone provided to ensure a crisp collar.
Prince Charlie (Default)
Classic straight collar is best paired with a suit and tie. It was made famous by British Royalty. Collar bone provided to ensure a crisp collar.
This cutaway collar can be worn with a tie to work or without a tie for after work drinks. While wearing a tie, we recommend you use a Windsor knot. Collar bone provided to ensure a crisp collar.
The traditional Bandhgala for all the old school folks out there.
Also known as the Skinny Collar, is a fairly recent phenomenon. Ideally worn without a tie, but if you must, choose a skinny one.
Why be square? Our most unconventional collar is this skinny rounded collar.
If there was ever a middle ground between the preppy and the hipster, it's this button down skinny collar.
Better known as the Banded Collar, was made famous by such luminaries as Pandit Nehru & Dr. Evil. We, however, have a contemporary take on it.
The double collar is all the rage today. One collar is just not enough.
Better known as the Button Down Collar, is ideally paired with a sports jacket and loafers, but goes well with less dressy suits.
The concealed polo collar employs hidden button loops under the collar.
Made famous by NBA coach Pat Riley, the Club Collar goes well with bespoke shirts and dressy suits.
Designed by it's namesake, perhaps the classiest of all our collar offerings.
Save it for your wedding day. Exclusively worn with a bow tie and tux.
Collar Contrast None
Collar Top Button Single
Collar Stiffness Stiff
Collar Piping None
Cuff Style Single Convertible
Comes with the option of using cuff links.
The double button cuff has been popularised by various 007s including Daniel Craig.
The French cuff is typically seen on formal shirts. Pair it up with cuff links or a silk knot to complete the look.
For the fashionably adventurous. The famous cuff as worn by Sean Connery's James Bond.
Cuff Contrast None
Cuff Shape Rounded
Cuff Stiffness Stiff
Cuff Piping None
Placket Style Regular
Seen on all traditional English and American shirts. Functionally, it adds stability to the front of the shirt.
Lends a cleaner, plain front that gives the shirt a classier look.
The Pencil placket is a skinny version of the Regular placket. All the rage nowadays.
Here an extra strip of fabric covers the buttons. Seen mainly on bespoke shirts.
Placket Contrast None
Placket Piping None
Sleeve Style Full
Button Thread Colour White
Pocket Style None
Pocket Contrast None
Back Style None
Typically, custom made shirts are tailored perfectly to the wearer's body and hence do not require pleats.
Consists of two pleats spaced 1.5 inches apart at the centre. This pleat is commonly seen in ready-to-wear shirts and allows for freedom of movement.
Lie halfway between the edges and the centre of the back. They better align with the actual shape of the back and thus fit most men better.
Give the shirt with a more fitted look. Lately, they're used more as a design element.