There’s no summer holiday quite like a British holiday. With the grey skies and cold months all but a distant memory, it’s finally that time of year to crack out the shorts and sandals, drink copious amounts of cold beer and burn some food on the barbecue. Fear not, here in store we have all the clothing you need to accompany these activities.

Over on our Inspirations page we’ve created our holiday planning guides, where you will find our curated selection of packing essentials for all types of vacations. Whether you’re planning a short city break, a heavy festival weekend or a family trip to the beach, we have it all covered. You will find a fine selection of essentials, from the luxury luggage of Globe-Trotter to the quality sunglasses from Sun Buddies.

We always think that to make the most of your holiday, you want the clothing you bring to be both comfortable and versatile. Our featured selection includes tried and tested pieces from Norse Projects, A.P.C., Our Legacy, Sunspel, Officine Generale and Universal Works. Keeping it simple with grooming products, we’ve delved into our range from the likes of Baxter of California, Marvis, Laboratory Perfume and Barbasol.

To get us in the mood, we headed over to the Artist Residence, a small, boutique hotel located just off the seafront in the historic Regency Square. With sea views and an eclectic aesthetic, it is the perfect place to stay for a weekend away here in Brighton. See below for our experience when we headed there earlier this month.



Shop the full selection of our holiday planning guide over on our website now…



Arpenteur at Peggs & son.

We’ve been fans of Arpenteur for a long time now. The first to stock their clothing in the UK, we loved their simplistic, contemporary take on classic French style the moment we locked eyes on it. From the colourful swing tags to the French production, everything about the label is bang on the money.

The arrival of their latest collection has brought with it an uplift in the weather and this combo has got us hankering for a game of pétanque in the sunshine – followed, of course, by a swift half of Kronenbourg. From lightweight cotton shirts to their knitted take on the classic Breton stripe tee, it’s clothing the way it should be done. We thought it high time to catch up with guys behind the brand, Marc and Laurent, to discuss Arpenteur’s origins, their dedication to quality and working collaboratively.


How and when did you both decide to create Arpenteur?

Laurent: We started the brand a little more than five years ago. Marc and myself got fed up with our previous jobs and quit by late 2010, working full time on the brand’s birth. While working on our debut collection, we met a person who had a workwear factory in Bordeaux incepted in the 1950s by his father (now closed unfortunately). He liked our concept and helped us to find our first fabric suppliers and factories. He was a major help to the brand in the beginning.


What was the inspiration behind the brand?

Laurent: When we started, we had this project in our minds for a bit. The main point was to create a menswear brand, inspired by understated details of French clothing culture, that encapsulated simple designs we could wear on a daily basis. The same idea remains today but our inspirations since then are numerous and can come from the elderly in our neighbourhood, to a vintage piece of clothing, or merely from one of the existing styles we wish to update.

Arpenteur at Peggs & son.

Do you have a particular person in mind when designing your collections?

Marc: Not really. It’s more about combining fabrics we wish to wear with the best styles possible. But we can imagine a whole collection by thinking of a place in a specific context, time or atmosphere. For instance, the concept behind our SS14 collection was to recreate the feeling you could get when entering a “comptoir marin”, an old store on the Brittany sea shore where you could find clothing, fishing apparel, accessories etc. There used to be plenty of them, but now most of these stores are gone unfortunately.


We’ve noticed that you are heavily influenced by French and Belgian comics. As well as your clothing of course, we at Peggs & son are fans of the cartoons on your swing tags. Can you tell us a little bit about those? Does your love of comic book characters influence your designs? 

Marc: The comic book identity we use is called “ligne claire” in French. It was actually invented by Hergé, who is from Belgium, but many French people adopted his aesthetic. We work with Régric since the very beginning. We had our first illustrations before our first samples!

We see the clothing first and then think of the best way to accompany them with spot-on illustrations. This “ligne claire” style is close to Arpenteur as it’s all in the detail (very precise, never blazing, quite classic but easy to reinvent). But they are two different medias to illustrate the same philosophy.

Arpenteur at Peggs & son.

It’s great to see French culture feature so prominently in your clothing. I know you are based in Lyon, and that your factories are based locally. Is it important to you that they are produced in France?

Laurent: Yes, it’s very important. It’s been part of the brand’s DNA since day one. Our aim is to reproduce the French spirit of these tacky or pared-down vintage pieces we collect and the way they were made is a major component. We could work with factories abroad and get good quality there, yet knowing the people operating the machines, and being able to visit them every week, is compulsory for the desired result.


It must be quite an effort to find manufacturers to produce all the different styles, how do you get around this problem?

Laurent: It can be an issue, as our designs sometimes depend on a specific knowledge we need on one style. We actually travel a lot in France to constantly meet new people. Sometimes factories or suppliers can recommend a colleague with a different knowledge. We take the car and pay a visit as soon as possible! Even if we don’t work directly work with people we just met, we keep their techniques in mind for future designs.


What have been the inspirations for the SS16 collection?

Marc: The SS16 collection was more casual than the previous ones. We used fabrics with lighter weights on our iconic styles. We used plain navy and white and balanced them with Evian blue (inspired by the colour of Evian bottle tops!) and deep green from the Lacoste crocodile. We also introduced the Rachel cotton fabric to our t-shirts and polos – it’s the same material the French Navy utilised for decades on their “marinière”.

Arpenteur at Peggs & son.

Do you both have a clear vision together as designers, or do you ever have to compromise ideas?

Marc: Fortunately, we do have a clear vision of the brand and scarcely argue on a design! A major part of our work for Arpenteur is to make choices on numerous small details for each style: the right size of a pocket, the stud or zip puller we use etc. All of these must be selected to get the most well-balanced product in the end and if we didn’t have a common vision, I guess the brand would had stopped on collection number one!


Do you have a favourite item that’s stood out to you over the years?

Laurent: The Villefranche jacket has probably played that part since the beginning. It is very easy to dress it up or down and the variety of fabrics you can make it from completely transforms its perception, changing one style into multiple.


So there you have it. Many thanks to both Laurent and Marc, not only for taking the time to do this interview, but also for creating Arpenteur in the first place. Be sure to check out the Arpenteur collection in full either in store or online.


YMC interview with Fraser Moss at Peggs & son.


YMC interview with Fraser Moss at Peggs & son.

We here at Peggs & son are big fans of YMC. We have been stocking the London based label’s collections every season for the past 16 years. That’s a long time in the world of menswear. YMC are now approaching their 20th anniversary so we thought it a great time to have a sit down with our good friend Fraser Moss, co-founder and head designer at YMC, to discuss the past, present and future of the label. It’s a bit of a long one, so grab a cup of tea, get comfy and read on…


I’m guessing you’ve known Ian (owner of Peggs & son) for quite a while now?

Well, he was one of the first guys to stick with us at the beginning when he had Minky. I’ve probably known him nearly 20 years.


So, you have an anniversary coming up, when does YMC celebrate its 20th birthday? 

I think we started with a winter collection, so it will have 20 years of wholesale this July. But Jimmy Collins (YMC co-founder) and I actually created the idea of YMC the year before.


What was the original idea for YMC?

At the time I was very disillusioned with fashion. We had just come out of the whole Seattle thing and I’d gone a bit anti-fashion in the late 80s to early 90s. It was run by big Italian labels, all about heavily branded clothing. On the other side it was all about skatewear, again, very heavily branded but a bit too street. I wanted to bring in some sophistication to wearable clothing and take a European edge, to move away from an American look that had come through skate and hip-hop and brands like Ralph Lauren. We wanted to create something more pared back, minimalist and utilitarian.

YMC interview with Fraser Moss at Peggs & son.

It’s a big step from thinking about creating clothes to actually doing it, how did you go about doing so?

All I had were the ideas and Jimmy Collins, my business partner, managed to get friends of his to finance it for a small share of the business. In those days you didn’t need as much as you need today. We had the concept, and with the small investment we managed to scrape together enough to create the collection. I had worked for Vivienne Westwood for five years previously and a lot of my friends at the time were setting up magazines like Dazed & Confused or working for i:D and The Face. Through these guys I pulled in a lot of favours for them to sort of back our brand. And they did and it was amazing because they helped introduce us to new markets.


The initial collections, were the fully-fledged?

The concept, the idea was fully fledged, but the execution wasn’t. If I look back at our very first collection, I’m still proud of it and would still stand by it from a conceptual point of view, the idea we were trying to purvey. But from a functional point of view, not so much. We were naive and learning as we went.

Our very first season we were doing lettered jumpers, you see that a lot of that now, but we started that on vintage sweatshirts with flock lettering. A lot of what we did then is still relevant to what we do now. I wouldn’t say we’ve changed that much, we still stick to our core values. The whole name came from Raymond Loewy, he was doing a speech to Russian students and his catchphrase was ‘you must create’. That really summed up my ideas. I came from a generation where we were a bit more DIY and we kind of found our own looks. That what the message I was trying to put across: it’s up to you to find your own look. We can give you basic staples but we want you to wear and embellish them how you want.

YMC interview with Fraser Moss at Peggs & son.

Was there always a passion for designing clothes?

When I was younger, I was really into music and through that I discovered fashion. My love for Vivienne Westwood, from a design a point of view, was when Bow Wow Wow wore her pirate collection and they looked amazing. That was the moment I realised that you can really use clothes to express yourself. I’d never really thought of it that way before and that came from Vivienne Westwood. She was so relevant in the 70s and 80s, highly conceptual and pushing boundaries. I wouldn’t of started YMC without that attitude.


20 years a long time, what do you think has helped the longevity?

I think having integrity, I hope, trying to be honest and never knowingly taking from anywhere else. I’m not hugely interested in what other people are doing. I also think that there’s still a hunger, there is still a job to be finished.


And you think people relate to this honesty?

Well, hopefully we never come across as being elitist, because it’s easy to get carried away in this business. It is easy to get caught up in the bullshit of fashion shows and press, so it’s important that you don’t. I just treat fashion shows like a dream day, it happens and then the next day it’s all back to normal. I’m not really part of that world apart from that one day.


For a lot of guys, the concept of a catwalk show is so utterly alien to them, do you begrudgingly accept that aspect of it?

I accept that it is something that I have to do. When we first started I was against it and managed to resist doing any for 16 years. Now it is expected of you as a brand, something you have to do in order to reach a global audience. But all the same, it goes against my principles, it doesn’t sit comfortably with me.


When you’re designing a collection, do you have a particular guy in mind?

I design for myself, which is quite selfish. It started as more of a need for clothing that I couldn’t find myself. Which I guess is even more selfish! As I’ve become older, there are other people who inspire me. Friends that I tend to look at for inspiration, people who are like-minded.


Is it just you designing the collections?

In menswear I’m the sole designer, designing 120 pieces a season, including footwear and accessories, but I’m aware of trying not to be a jack of all trades. If you spread yourself too thinly you cannot give an item love. I try not to look back, although maybe I should, it would make life easier! I carry a sketchpad with me at all times and when I get an idea I scribble it down. It’s a bit of a mess, but somehow it all pieces together. I started the womenswear, but now the talented Julie Eilenberger heads that up, she’s much better at it than I am!

YMC interview with Fraser Moss at Peggs & son.

One thing that has always stood out about YMC for us is the use of fabric. How much importance do you place on sourcing the right materials?

They are very important to us. Sometimes the way to make a garment more interesting is through the fabric and the detailing, because at the end of the day, menswear tends to be about the classics. I know that’s an obvious thing to say. But we take our time with it, visit lots of manufacturers, collect a lot of vintage fabrics, and research their origins thoroughly. Often I focus on historical prints but twist them for modern times. I source them from everywhere, using everything from interior fabrics to feed sacks from the American depression.


Where do you see YMC in the next 20 years? Any grand plans?

Well ill just be happy to be alive! It’s a bit of a miracle to make it this far. We’ve been very lucky and I feel privileged to have survived this long. We would like to expand retail past our two London stores and outside of the UK as well.


Menswear has obviously changed a lot in the last two decades, how hard do you think it would be to start something like YMC now?

I think that without serious backing, and without a real individual angle to what you are trying to create, it would be really difficult. When we started it was to do with great timing. It was just at the point where the whole world was looking at Britain. This was the time of New Labour, Britpop, Young British Artists and ultimately people were looking for British clothing such as us, 6876 and Maharishi. It was a bit of luck and I don’t want to put people off starting anything, but the world is a lot more corporate. If you don’t know your onions, I wouldn’t bother. The customer is much more educated. You need an edge to set you apart, you’ve got to be saying something different.

YMC interview with Fraser Moss at Peggs & son.

LC:M, you were there this year, how was that?

Well, erm. What can I say, it was a dream-like day! This year we thought we would change things up a little and created a kind of prog/space/rock/middle eastern psych show called the Parallelogram, featuring the members of the Brighton based band, Toy. They created this 10-minute piece of music that built up to a mad Moog crescendo. It worked really well. The collections I design tend to take influence from music, it plays a huge part in my life, so to blend the two made sense.


So do you prefer something different to the typical catwalk show?

Well I think it adds something, it shows more about what you stand for and what you’re about. It helps the person who doesn’t really know YMC, it’s like a window into our world really. At the end of the day, we are a clothing brand, but behind that there’s more to us than just clothes, my loves aren’t solely clothing, in fact music is much more important to me. We would like to showcase the things that inform us and make us who we are as a label.

YMC interview with Fraser Moss at Peggs & son.

Does that mean that this season at LC:M the show is going to be more like live band experience?

We’re not actually going to do a traditional catwalk, we are going to do more of an event where we take a space. It’s going to be over an hour rather than 10 minutes on a catwalk that way people can be a bit closer to the clothing, touch it and see it in a better light. Although I may contradict myself and go back to it at a later time! To me catwalks can seem a little elitist, so anything to break the status quo is a good thing. After all we rely on people to buy our clothes, so why try and exclude them?


Huge thanks to Fraser for taking the time to do this interview. You can see the latest YMC collection by clicking here…




Patagonia at Peggs & son.


Patagonia at Peggs & son.

With the weather slowly but surely taking a turn for the better, more than ever we’re looking forward to getting outside and soaking some of that spring sunshine. Two brands very much about the great outdoors are Patagonia and Manastash and we have both of their latest collections here in store. First up is Patagonia, a label synonymous with adventure. Founded by environmentalist Yvon Chouinard in 1973, their approach is to create clothing that blends form, function and the latest advancements in material technology. They have pioneered many different fabrics over their 43 year history, all with a focus on ecology.

Patagonia at Peggs & son. Patagonia at Peggs & son.

In store we have some of their most iconic designs, the P6 Logo Tee, Torrentshell Jacket and Baggies Jacket. Cut from 100% organic cotton, the P6 Logo Tee is an easy wearing, casual item that features the instantly recognisable Patagonia logo across the back. For many, the Torrentshell in red is an indispensable bit of kit. Lightweight, water resistant and breathable, it is perfect for temperamental weather conditions. Finally we have the Baggies Jacket, a versatile number that is ideal for the spring and summer weather. Based around a windbreaker style, the regular cut and absorbent lining have been paired with a moss green colourway and high collar.


Next we have Manastash, originally created by Rob Jungmann, the man behind Jungmaven. As well as creating some of our favourite t-shirts, he started Manastash in 1993. Rob is big on ecology, and the original range featured a lot of hemp and recycled materials. Famed for utilising a varied colour palette, the label injected style and flare into outdoors clothing. Now Manastash is owned by Japanese collective who focus on the brand’s iconic heritage. The same dedication to the environment is present, as is the use of the latest materials. One item, the Pertex Compact Jacket, is lightweight, water resistant and highly breathable, making it a great match for the spring weather. The trademark bold stylings can be seen in the asymmetric paneling throughout.

Manastash at Peggs & son. Manastash at Peggs & son.

Also in store we have a selection their graphic cotton tees and the Cozy Sweat. Coming in an ecru colourway, this has a relaxed feel thanks to the open chest pocket, regular fit and crew neck collar. The soft jersey interior is complimented by an internal pocket near the hem and thumb holes in the shallow cuffs.

To see the Patagonia collection in full, please click here to head over to the website. You can also see our Manastash collection by clicking here.

visvim at Peggs & son.


visvim at Peggs & son.

We are happy to announce that the latest batch of visvim has arrived here in store and it doesn’t disappoint. From lightweight shirts to durable backpacks, the Japanese based brand have once again delivered, showcasing why they are one of the most respected names in contemporary menswear. One of our favourite pieces is the Irving SS Shirt, a lightweight number cut from a super soft blend of cotton and rayon. With a distinctly summer feel, the back features a large stitched design that borrows from visvim’s love of Native American culture.

visvim at Peggs & son.

Also in this second drop is a staple from their collections, the Ballistic 20L Backpack. Cut from tough Cordura nylon, this water resistant material helps protect from abrasions as well as keeping your belongings safe. Coming in two colourways (red, as well as the black shown here), the multi pocketed design is versatile enough to make this your day to day bag. Feature wise, the main compartment features multiple internal pockets and the back section has padded sleeves intended to protect a laptop. A suede base is accompanied by smaller pockets on the front and side and completing matters is subtle visvim branding, adjustable shoulder straps and cushioned back support designed to allow air to circulate around.

visvim at Peggs & son.

Last but not least, we have the Asche Jacket, a military inspired number that utilises visvim’s admiration of vintage Americana. As with many items from the visvim stable, the fabric has undergone further treatment to get the feel and colour just right. Here the Asche has taken a sulphur wash, which although may seem a bit extreme, actually loosens up the material to give a softer, worn in handle. It also means that the olive colourway has a subtle, faded appearance. Completing matters are four external pockets in traditional fashion, a button through front and subtle stencil detailing on the upper arm.

See the rest of the visvim collection either in store or online now…

Norse Projects SS16 at Peggs & son


Norse Projects SS16 at Peggs & son

It is always with great excitement that we await each new Norse Projects’ collection. The Danish based label always deliver season after season and thankfully SS16 is no different. Taking some of their most iconic shapes, such as the Niels Tees, Aros Chinos and Anton Shirts, the new selection sees interesting use of material and colour that makes for a perfect summer wardrobe. Shown above is the Ryan Ripstop Jacket, a lightweight number that has been pared back for the coming months. Based around classic military jackets, it has features a shawl style collar and nylon construction for a contemporary look.

Norse Projects SS16 at Peggs & son

As well as more muted tones, Norse Projects have added splashes of colour to their latest range. The summer weight Aros chinos shown above come in a vivid botanical blue colourway and offer great contrast to the sober ecrus and greens that feature prominently throughout. This is only the first drop of the SS16 from Norse Projects, so be sure to check back to see the rest of the collection once it arrives here in store.

Shop Norse Projects either in store or over on our website by clicking here…




visvim SS16 collection


visvim SS16 collection

We’re very happy to announce the arrival of the visvim SS16 collection to the rails here at Peggs & son. One of the most revered labels in modern menswear, they manage to blend a range of influences to create something that is not only innovative, but also highly wearable.

Founder and head designer Hiroki Nakamura pays close attention to fabrics, often finding deadstock materials and adding his own treatments to get just the right finish. Couple this with unrivalled attention to detail and you have a collection of clothing that subtly blends traditional elements with a contemporary aesthetic.

For SS16, visvim return to one of their most iconic items, the 101 Jacket. Based around vintage Levi’s models, this Damaged Indigo version has been made in Japan and has been cut from premium selvedge denim. The subtle washing that the denim has gone through has resulted in a soft handle and an authentic faded appearance that looks great paired with the contrast orange stitching.

visvim SS16 collectionvisvim SS16 collection

Part of what makes visvim standout is the brand’s ability to blend different styles from a range of influences. As well as workwear, military detailing often features, as shown here by the Nakota Parka. Made more casual with a relaxed fit, it comes in a navy colourway and the cotton exterior has been treated to create a soft handle. Fastened through the front with a Riri zip, the Nakota Parka features a fully adjustable hood, complete with bold lining, and two pockets on the waist.

visvim SS16 collection

Another classic from the visvim archive to feature in the SS16 collection is the Albacore Shirt. This Oxford cloth number has been made in Japan and cut from premium Egyptian cotton to give a feel that strikes the perfect balance between softness and durability. Traditional details are present such as the button down collar, curved hem and open chest pocket, but it is the dart detailing on the arms that really sets this shirt apart. The Native American style design has been cut from blanket cloth for a contrast in both colour and texture

visvim SS16 collection

Finally we turn our attention to the Grizzly, a boot that has been based around a classic moccasin style. The mid-cut version has been constructed using premium leather on the toe and main body and contrast rough-cut suede is present on the ankle. A Vibram sole provides comfort and durability and the stitched tongue helps to keep the elements at bay. Metal eyelets, a rugged build and subtle visvim branding completes the look.

Take a look at the full visvim collection by either heading in store or over to our website now



Nanamica winter coats at Peggs & son.


Nanamica winter coats at Peggs & son.

For us here at Peggs & son, we always await the latest collection from Nanamica with much anticipation. And now that the winter is upon us, it really is time for the Japanese label to shine. What Nanamica do best is blend traditional cuts such as varsities and overcoats with modern materials and construction techniques. AW15 is no different and sees them deliver a stellar line up of jackets that are more than a match for the British weather at this time of year.

Nanamica winter coats at Peggs & son.

First up we have the Varsity Jacket, a take on a classic style that embodies vintage Americana. Although the details such as shawl collar, boxy fit and slanted pockets on the hips are all present, it is the fully waterproof, highly breathable GORE-TEX exterior that gives the item a technical edge. Coming in a deep green colourway, the front is fastened via a zip and a buttoned storm flap and the cuffs and collar are presented in wool.

Nanamica winter coats at Peggs & son.

Next up we have a Nanamica main-stay, the GORE-TEX Cruiser. As the title suggests, it has been cut from GORE-TEX and features taped seams for complete protection from the elements. The vibrant green colourway plays with the military aesthetic of the jacket. The Cruiser features a series of pockets on the chest and arm, a fully adjustable hood, zip fastened front and a buttoned storm flap completes the look.

Nanamica winter coats at Peggs & son.

As well as displaying aptitude in creating more relaxed and casual pieces, Nanamica have also turned their attention to smarter pieces items such as the Soutien Collar Coat. Coming in a versatile driftwood colourway, it is longer on the body with a slim, sophisticated cut. Lightweight, it also features a water resistant outer to help protect from the elements. Two pockets feature on the hips and a concealed placket keeps things looking smart.

Nanamica winter coats at Peggs & son.

Finally we have the Chesterfield Coat, another longer number with a formal edge.  Very traditional in its cut and look, it has an appearance of soft wool. However, on closer inspection, the material has been cut from GORE-TEX and is therefore fully waterproof. The notched lapel is complimented by a three button placket and four pockets on the front.

To take a look at the complete Nanamica winter coats collection, please visit our website now.

Scandinavian Style at Peggs & son.


Scandinavian Style at Peggs & son.

Scandinavia has long been a centre for high quality, modern design. From architecture to art, furniture to textiles, this small area of Northern Europe punches well above its weight in the style stakes. We here at Peggs & son are big fans of the clothing from this region which is exemplified by flattering cuts and use of premium materials. Some of our favourite brands such as Norse Projects, Soulland, Our Legacy and Uniforms For The Dedicated all hail from the region, each with their own unique take on contemporary men’s clothing. We thought we would put a shoot together focusing on some key pieces of the season for your browsing pleasure. So carry on reading below for the latest in Scandinavian style at Peggs & son.

Scandinavian Style at Peggs & son.

With restaurants such as Noma and Amass, a vibrant art scene and picturesque city centre, Denmark’s Copenhagen is cultural and creative hub. Norse Projects, a brand who we have been stocking for many years, also happen to call it their home. Norse Projects have a clean, almost utilitarian approach to creating clothing. It is highly functional, well made, but with a distinct Scandinavian feel. Highlights include their winter accessories such as the Sigurd Scarf that has been made from an Italian virgin wool blend.

Scandinavian Style at Peggs & son.

We’re big fans of denim here at Peggs & son and for a unique and modern take on the humble jean, you can’t do much better than Sweden’s Nudie. We have a big range of styles here in store to cater for all tastes. Slim and straight, regular and tapered, washed or raw, we have you covered. All Nudie jeans are made from organic cotton and feature the instantly recognisable back pocket arcuate stitching.

Scandinavian Style at Peggs & son.

If there’s one thing that us British and the Scandinavian have in common, it’s the rain. Fortunately Swedish label Stutterheim have found a stylish way to combat the elements in the form of their Stockholm raincoat. Not made from fancy fabrics developed in a laboratory, instead founder Alexander Stutterheim looked to his grandfather’s wardrobe for inspiration. Cut from waxed cotton and featuring taped seams, the Stockholm is based around a classic fisherman’s style. Completely waterproof, it features a large adjustable hood, rivets on the slanted hip pockets and comes in a variety of different colourways.

Scandinavian Style at Peggs & son.

Finally in this Scandinavian special we look at the clothing from Soulland. Head designer Silas Adler takes in a range of influences when creating each new collection, but the clothing remains simple and understated in classic Scandinavian fashion. Wardrobe essentials are the brand’s main focus with contemporary updates on pieces such as long sleeve tees, hooded tops and turtle necks. Shown is the Miller Shirt, a multi patterned number that exudes Nordic cool.

Take a look at the selection of Scandinavian clothing we have here in store over on our website now…

Nike HO15 Winter Tech Pack


Nike HO15 Winter Tech Pack

Always ones to push forward with design and function, sportswear giants Nike have released their HO15 Tech Pack, just in time for the winter. Utilising innovative new materials, this is gear that will help you through the cold weather of the coming months in style. Shown above is the Tech Fleece Aeroloft Bomber in an olive colourway. The arms are compromised of Nike’s tri-layering technology that sandwiches plush foam between two layers of fine cotton jersey. This does an incredible job of trapping body heat that would otherwise escape through more porous fabric. This has been paired with Aeroloft insulation that features on the main body to create a lightweight jacket perfectly suited for the British winter.

Nike HO15 Winter Tech Pack

Also included in the Nike HO15 Tech Pack is a take on the the Flyknit Chukka, known as the SneakerBoot. Based around the same silhouette, this version features a robust sole unit with improved grip for icy conditions. However the innovations don’t just stop there. With a layer of wool lining the Flyknit fabric, they are ideal at keeping the cold air out and the warmth in. Nike’s trademark ‘Defender Repellent System’ also coats the whole trainer, meaning the exterior is resistant to water and dirt, something we will no doubt see a lot of in the not too distant future. Completing matters is iridescent 3M reflective technology on the toe box and heel to aid with visibility, even in low light conditions.

Nike HO15 Winter Tech Pack

To see the collection in full, as well as the rest of the Nike clothing and footwear we have here in store, please head over to our website now.