Last Chance Dept.
Novelist J.B. Priestley said that, at heart, all Englishmen want to be country gentlemen.
We know it couldn't have been the tending to weeds on the country estate, the ridiculous taxes, servants plotting to overthrow you or swarms of insect colonies.
So it must have been the shirts.
Like these terrific tattersalls.
In case you're not up on your tattersall history, this classic pattern was first seen on blankets at Tattersall's Horse Market in London, around 1766.
Where the Duke of Kingston and the Prince of Wales use to auction off their horses at "Old Tatt."
Wasn't long before old tatts didn't just appear on horses.
Authentic British Tattersall Shirt (No. 2443). Worn by English gentlemen for eons, it defines the casual elegance of British country life. Most modern-day copies are made of cotton. I've gone back to the original design of 100% pure wool from a mill in Lancashire. True heavy duty 19th-century construction of 450 grams per meter. Patterns are painstakingly matched at the front and on the sleeves. Cuffs and collars are paired. Hand-stitched seams. Faux horn buttons.
As any city gent knows, you affix a solid tie to one of these and there is nothing more dashing.
Men's sizes: S, M, L, XL, XXL.
Colors: Yellow, Bronze.
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