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This clean, classic collar style is defined by a band of about an 1” that stands around the neck with no spreads or points. It can be paired with both formal or casual shirts.
Works well for: all face-cuts
The spread collar is an English collar style often seen on formal or semi-formal shirts. Its collar points end at a distance of about 5” from one another, allowing room for a wider tie knot.
Works well for: an angular face
One of our most unconventional offerings, this collar style comes with a bit of edge. The collar points are rounded to give it a fun but modern twist, making it ideal for casual shirts.
Works well for: an angular face
This skinny collar is minimal, modern and ideal for casual shirts. It has a narrow spread and is best worn without a tie. But if you feel like wearing one, opt for a skinny style.
Works well for: an oval face
As the name suggests, this style is characterized by wing tips. It’s one of the most formal collar styles and is seen on tuxedo shirts, worn at black-tie events. The rule is to pair it with a silk bow-tie (with wings at the back) and give your neck-ties a pass.
Works well for: any face-cut
Brought into existence by renowned British designer Ozwald Boateng, this chiseled collar style is one of his signatures. Classy and elegant, this style is best reserved for formal shirts and can be paired with a skinny tie.
Works well for: an oval face.
Made famous by British Royalty, the Prince Charlie collar is one of the most classic styles seen on formal shirts. The collar points end at a distance of about 3” from one another, allowing room for a medium tie knot.
Works well for: a round or oval face.
Also known as a button-down collar and made famous by polo players in the 19th century, this style has a medium spread with collar points that are long and vertical. It’s ideal for casual shirts and worn best without a tie. The buttons on the collar may or may not be fastened, depending on your preference.
Works well for: an oval or round face
This cutaway collar is defined by an extreme spread, where the collar points end at a distance of about 6.5-8” from one another. Ideal for semi-formal and formal shirts, this collar leaves room for a Windsor-tie knot, which is nothing but a bigger triangular knot.
Works well for: a thin, long and sharp face.
This was designed by students of England’s most sought-after Eton college in order to distinguish their uniforms from other colleges. They took the classic point collar and rounded-off the edges to give birth to what we call the club collar. This medium spread collar is best reserved for formal shirts and can be worn with a tie.
Works well for: an oval or long face
The same as polo, this style comes with concealed button holes under the collar. A medium spread and vertically long collar points make it ideal for formal or semi-formal shirts.
Works well for: a round face
This is the simplest, most classic variant of a cuff. It’s characterised by a mitred angle and a single button. It adds a bit of edge to the shirt and gives it a more formal appearance.
Best reserved for: Casual and semi-formal shirts
This cuff style wraps around the wrist with a double-button fastening. Popularised by the 007s of the world, this cuff is also known as a two-button mitred cuff. It’s a dressy, elegant version of the single convertible cuff.
Best reserved for: Formal, occasion-wear shirts
The French cuff is double the length of regular cuffs and is folded back on itself and fastened with cufflinks or silk knots making them synonymous with tuxedo shirts.This cuff style is the most formal of all.
Best reserved for: Tuxedo shirts for black-tie events
Also known as the Bond cuff or two-button turn back cuff, this style was championed by James Bonds’ Sean Connery. It’s characterised by a foldback rounded cuff and two buttons. This cuff style adds a touch of flamboyance to your shirt and is not for the faint-hearted.
Best reserved for: Dressy, cocktail shirts
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