Back in September of 2015, we started the first chapter of the Weathered Project with an introduction to Mitch Kirilo, Gastown Tattoo Parlour artist and owner. Over the past four months, Mitch journeyed around the country in his sturdy Tellasons – we’re interested to learn how he (and his winter armour) fared over the Winter.
Sometimes in January it’s like we have to remind the weather that it already had it’s chance at winter, it should be over by now. But always, the temperatures drop and the rain becomes relentless, but if we’re after one glimpse of joy it’s that this is the best time of the season to start breaking in a new pair of raw denim.
Our flagship store located in Vancouver has a community topography often judged for cold attitudes and emotional irreverence. But there are some pockets of this city that let in just enough warmth to relax even the coolest personalities.
For many women, jeans rival bathing suits for the most dreaded—and daunting—items to shop for. After all, with so many cuts, fabrics, and colours available, where does one even begin?
It’s been a little over a year since Dutil Denim proudly launched Freenote Cloth in Canada. We talked to Sales Director, David Strong, about the companies’ developments over the last year and his view on fast fashion.
Welcome to the third chapter of The Weathered Project: Quench, featuring Vancouver’s award-winning bartender, Shaun Layton.
Doublewood denim have released this beautiful promo video featuring their women’s skinny jean. Read about their responsible manufacturing process and how they’re redefining the term “Made in China”.
Dani Kreeft is the energetic, creative and straight-talking force behind stationery company Dani Press. We talked to her about the challenges, rewards and inspirations that she has experienced along her journey.
Welcome to the second edition of The Weathered Project: Utility. Char Kennedy is one of Vancouver’s up and coming industrial designers and our second participant in The Weathered Project…
Rare Weaves was a special design project conceived by Hartley Goldestein, a vintage and antique textile collector who, through his archive, discovered that the details in how a garment begins to fall apart is what also reveals its beauty.