RRR Cone Denim Jeans in vintage wash – Western Cut
The RRR Western Cut jeans are made with the working cowboy in mind, whether it be riding, ranching or rodeoing. Done in the classic 5-pocket styling, the high rise makes them sit at the waist while keeping a lean and fitted silhouette throughout with just enough room to stack over a boot. They likewise feature an extra wide space between front belt loops to accommodate a trophy buckle or concho belt. The premium 14oz heavy weight 100% cotton fabric by Cone Denim Mills® guarantees durability that can withstand wear and tear. Basically they’re authentic Western right down to the last rivet.
Fabric by Cone Denim Mills®
14oz Heavyweight Denim
3 by 1 construction
9oz twill pocket bags with custom prints on each
Red contrasting bobbin thread inside of jeans
Red thread on bottom hem
Cowboy boot toe medallion stitching on back pocket
Special RRR “cow branding” embroidery on coin pocket
With the distinct Smile Pockets slanted with arrow detail, Shotgun cuffs, contrasting piping, and contrasting yoke and cuffs, this shirts pays homage to the classic true west ranch wear tradition.
Smile pockets slanted with arrow detail
Five-snap-button Shotgun cuffs
Scovill® round snap buttons
Contrasting yokes and cuffs
Long tails - so that shirts don’t pull loose while on horseback
Edge stitching using fine thread and extra high Stitching Per Inch (SPI)
Iconic down vest with a seamless single-piece leather yoke inspired by the down vests that came out of Jackson Hole in Wyoming known as "the Cowboy State", U.S.A., in the late 1960s. The Enhanced version of the single-pieced leather yoked down vest builds on this heritage however with enhanced shapes and details for a stronger impact:
The Enhanced version of the Greatcoat sets out to enhance the key distinguishing features of the coatwhile at the same time staying true to its original design and heritage:
Extra broad collar revere with notched lapels designed to create a full lapel-roll across the chest and a rich drape through the front quarters. Likewise they can easily be folded over when the coat is buttoned up all the way to protect the face under rough weather conditions (This is also known as the Ulster collar)
Patch-and-flap hip pockets on either side
Inverted box pleated back which runs through and effectively removes the center back seam and which unbuttons through the coat’s skirt to improve mobility
Martingale belted back that runs across box plead which is one of the signature features of this coat type
Made from a heavy high quality felt in 100% wool
Half-lined with piped seams throughout using a highly durable 100% nylon tech fabric
The Bolero jacket tracks its origin back to twelfth-century Spain where cattle herders wore low-crowned hats, bolero jackets, sashes, tight-fitting trousers, and spurred boots. The dress of gauchos and vaqueros may have originated in Spain but new articles of dress were added because of the various environments in which cattle herders performed their work.
The Vaqueros of Mexico is considered the most direct ancestor of the American cowboy and in the cultural and technological merge between native tribes, Spanish and Northern European settlers in the North American South West, a new form of dress developed into what is defined present day western wear.
The traditional Bolero jacket is short or waist-length due to its horseback heritage and adorned with embroiders and embellishments. The 50 and 60s versions were usually done in Rayon twill, however we opted for 350gsm 100% wool fabric in our “winter” edition.
Other features are:
Inspired by the Cowichan-style sweater characterized by the heavy knit, shawl collar and distinctive design, which usually includes geometric shapes or wildlife such as whales, eagles, deer, etc.
If you’re not familiar with the term Cowichan, you’re almost certainly familiar with the style. These sweaters have been worn by everyone from Steve McQueen to The Dude in The Big Lebowski. More than just chunky knits with expressive designs, however, they’ve also got some deep history.
True Cowichans are made by Coast Salish knitters in British Columbia, Canada. As the story goes, the sweater style comes out of a cultural exchange in the 1850s, between natives in the Cowichan Valley and European settlers.
Our take has a more 70s emphasis and incorporates two smaller bronc motifs on the front and one large bronc on the back, to add a more western lean to it. Instead of the zipped front commonly used for this sweater style we opted for real leather braided buttons.