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Collar #1, (2.5/8 X 1.1/2) Regular Pointed 

Collar #2, (2.5/8 X 1.1/2)Normal Pointed 

Collar #3, (2.5/8X 1.1/2) Simi Spread

Collar # A3, (3x 1"5/8)
Model Simi Spread Collar

Collar # 3B, (3x 1"5/8)
Elegant Simi Spread Collar

Collar # T3, ( 3 X 1.3/4)
English Regular Spread with Higher Band 

Collar #4, (2.5/8 X 1.1/2)
Classic Spread

Collar #A4 (3"1/8x 1"3/4)
New Classic Spread

Collar #5,  ( 2.5/8 X 1.1/2)
Regular Spread

Collar # 6, ( 3X 1.5/8)
Long Pointed 
Collar # 7,
( 2.7/8 X 1.5/8)
Standard Button Down
( Soft Collar)
Collar #8, (2"5/8x 1"1/2)
Circle Rounded
Collar # 9, ( 2.7/8 X 1.5/8)
Simi Rounded 
Collar # 10,
( 2.7/8 X 1.5/8 )
Tap Collar with Metal Buckle
Collar #12 (3X 1/2) Simi Rounded with Pin Hole  Collar #15 ( 2.3/4 X 1.5/8) Wide Spread 
Collar # 16, ( 3X 1.5/8 ) Big Spread Collar # 17, ( 2.7/8 X 1.5/8)
Shark-Fin
Collar # 18, ( 3.3/4 X 2 )
Large Regular Point with Dual Button
Collar # 21, ( 3X 1.5/8)
Regular Spread Collar with Press Stud (Double Stitching)
Collar # 23, ( 3.1/4 X 1.3/4 )
Long Regular Pointed
Collar # 24, ( 3.1/8 X 1.5/8 )
Soft Collar with Under Buttons with Loop
Collar # 25, ( 3.1/8 X 1.5/8 )
Large Shark-Fin
Collar #26 (3'1/4x 1"7/8)
Italian Large Spread
Collar #27, (3x 1"5/8)
Big  Spread
Collar #28, (3"1/4x 1"7/8)
Italian Spread
Collar #29 (3"1/2x 2)
New Italian High Dual Buttons Classic Spread
Collar #30 (3"3/8x 1"3/4)
New Italian Fin Collar
 Collar #G-18 (3.3/4 X 2")
Long Spread Collar with Dual Buttons
Collar #P-15 , (2"7/8x 1"7/8)
England Classic Spread
Collar #A16, (3"1/8x 1"7/8)
England Spread
Tuxedo Wing Collar

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 The button-down collar was first introduced in this country by Brooks Brothers, patterned after the polo shirt worn in England. As explained earlier, the collar was originally fastened down in order to prevent flapping in the player's face during a match. This collar, unlike all others, is soft and meant to remain that way. It is without doubt the most comfortable collar and represents nothing less than the American spirit by producing a casual image so in tune with our heritage. It has been popular every decade since the twenties, and since its origins are definitely in sport, it is not considered a particularly dressy collar. Since it never lies exactly the same way, it offers an unpredictable buckling about the neck, thereby reflecting the wearer's individuality. It is a collar long associated with the Ivy League look and is especially complementary to the natural-shoulder suit. It is appropriately worn with tweed sports jackets and women suits. For its points are long, permitting a "roll" that changes as the wearer moves. The button-down collar will accommodate a Windsor knot or a four-in-hand.


 The regular straight-point collar with medium points should be the basic staple of any man's wardrobe. It is a shirt collar that can be worn with any style suit. In the seventies, this collar became very short in length. Today, though it has lengthened somewhat, it is still on the short side, especially in relationship to the width of both the tie and the jacket lapels. Ideally, the collar points should be 2 5/8 to 2 7/8 inches long to balance with the classic jacket lapel width of 3 1/2 inches and the tie width of 3 1/4. This collar tells the least about the man wearing it. However, its lack of associations allows untold versatility. There is no suit style for which it is inappropriate.


The Pin Collar. This is the same collar as the straight-point except that it is worn with a pin that goes through the collar, with collar bars that snap only the collars, or with a bar that has a screw and ball that connect through eyelets. Popular during the late twenties, it is a style that is favored by the most meticulous dressers, since it clearly takes more effort to assemble and lock the tie in place.  The first preference should be for the models with eyelets and the screw and ball; the next choice should be the style with the pin through the collar; and finally, the snap-on variety, which has a neat and stylish appearance but does not secure the collar as well as the other two. 


 The Windsor collar was first popularized in the 1930s by the Duke of Windsor in order to accommodate the larger knotted necktie to which he was partial. It is the most formal of all collar styles.  Though often worn with single-breasted clothing, it looks best with double-breasted jackets since its crisscrossing collar suggests the crossing lines of the jacket. Clearly this style would look highly in inappropriate with informal attire such as sports jackets or tweed suits.


The English Spread Collar, one style innovation not introduced by the Duke of Windsor, the English spread collar is, in fact, attributed to his brother the Duke of Kent, a more conservative but still stylish dresser in his own right. The collar is a dressy one meant to accompany suits or possibly a blazer. The collar itself is less spread than the cutaway Windsor, but because of its high band, it sits farther up on the neck. 


The tab collar, yet another style innovation created by the Duke of Windsor, holds the tie in place by utilizing tabs attached to the collar and held together under the knot of the necktie. Though it is actually a more precise way of holding the tie in place than the pin, since the tab is in the same place each time, it is seen as less fussy and thus more acceptable in the business world. Today the tab comes with a snap button or plastic tab. However, the original style, which involves using a brass stud, is still far more elegant.


The rounded, or club, collar, first popularized by English schoolboys attending Eton, has been a staple of the Ivy League set since the 1920s. This style complements a dressy suit. Worn soft pinned or unpinned, it looks equally well with a sports jacket. While versatile, the rounded collar does not flatter a man with a round face since it only accentuates the circularity.


Fancy Collar & Cuff

For our fancy Collar & Cuff can fit in ALL collar & cuff styles.
Just pick up the style Number to fit in our collar & cuff style number.
**Extra US$3.00 for FANCY COLLAR & CUFF**

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