Bonobos

15th December 2013

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15th December 2013

Check out what gifts the star of our holiday shoot, Prof. Mittens, is pawing for this season.

Name: Professor Mittens. Likes: Orinthology, Charlemagne, the Dutch. Dislikes: Milliennials, Bibliographical errors, vermin. Guilty pleasure: Scandanavian furniture (sitting on).

Check out what gifts the star of our holiday shoot, Prof. Mittens, is pawing for this season.

Name: Travis. Likes: Creed, Nickelback, 3 Doors Down. Dislikes: Haterz. Guilty Pleasure: Philip Glass.

Check out what gifts the star of our holiday shoot, Prof. Mittens, is pawing for this season.
Check out what gifts the star of our holiday shoot, Prof. Mittens, is pawing for this season.

Mister POOF! Likes: Sitting on stuff, shedding on stuff. Dislikes: You touching me, damnit. Guilty pleasure: Boxes.

Check out what gifts the star of our holiday shoot, Prof. Mittens, is pawing for this season.

Source: bonobos.com

 ·  51 notes

12th December 2013

WTF IS    WALE   ?
Well, there are baleen whales, sperm whales, and killer whales, which are actually dolph – oh, you mean wale! Well, that’s easy enough. Corduroy, as you may know, is really a form of tufted velvet, with a gap running between each ribbed cord (or wale). “Wale count” relates to the number of wales per inch. The lower the number, the thicker the wales are, with the actual number varying from anywhere between 1.5 and 21. Generally, a high wale count is more refined and luxurious, while a lower count is sturdier and more casual. Most of the cords men wear these days fall somewhere in the middle – at Bonobos, our dressier Italian-milled Milanese Cords are 18 wale, while our slightly more laid-back 5-pocket French Corders (pictured above) are 14 wale. So, ready to go wale watching? Good. Just grab your cords and jump on board. WTF IS    WALE   ?
Well, there are baleen whales, sperm whales, and killer whales, which are actually dolph – oh, you mean wale! Well, that’s easy enough. Corduroy, as you may know, is really a form of tufted velvet, with a gap running between each ribbed cord (or wale). “Wale count” relates to the number of wales per inch. The lower the number, the thicker the wales are, with the actual number varying from anywhere between 1.5 and 21. Generally, a high wale count is more refined and luxurious, while a lower count is sturdier and more casual. Most of the cords men wear these days fall somewhere in the middle – at Bonobos, our dressier Italian-milled Milanese Cords are 18 wale, while our slightly more laid-back 5-pocket French Corders (pictured above) are 14 wale. So, ready to go wale watching? Good. Just grab your cords and jump on board.

WTF IS    WALE   ?

Well, there are baleen whales, sperm whales, and killer whales, which are actually dolph – oh, you mean wale! Well, that’s easy enough.

Corduroy, as you may know, is really a form of tufted velvet, with a gap running between each ribbed cord (or wale). “Wale count” relates to the number of wales per inch. The lower the number, the thicker the wales are, with the actual number varying from anywhere between 1.5 and 21. Generally, a high wale count is more refined and luxurious, while a lower count is sturdier and more casual. Most of the cords men wear these days fall somewhere in the middle – at Bonobos, our dressier Italian-milled Milanese Cords are 18 wale, while our slightly more laid-back 5-pocket French Corders (pictured above) are 14 wale.

So, ready to go wale watching? Good. Just grab your cords and jump on board.

Source: bonobos.com

 ·  11 notes

6th December 2013

NOG, NOG.
WHO’S THERE?
A delicious holiday drink that might compromise your good judgment beneath the mistletoe, that’s who. Yep, it’s that time of year again: eggnog season. And we’re not talking about that anodyne stuff in the kid-friendly carton. We mean the adult beverage with a little, ahem, kick. So what’s the best recipe to liven up your next holiday party? Well, a good Christmas sweater and a lively pair of chinos will certainly help, but a great bowl of eggnog will seal the deal. Here are just a few ideas on how to keep the jingle bells rocking at your upcoming shindig. [[MORE]] Here’s what you need:    1-2 cups of rum, brandy, or bourbon (pick your poison) 4 cups of milk 1 ½ cups of sugar 12 egg yolks 1 cup of heavy cream    STEP ONE: The Kick  Classic nog is usually made with rum or brandy. But bourbon can also work, or even Irish whiskey. For this 12-serving recipe, you’re going to need 1 or 2 cups, although you can add more or less depending on how “festive” you want things to get. But set it aside for now.    STEP TWO: The Creamy Goodness  Get a medium saucepan (no, not the one you cook your ramen noodles in), and whisk the milk and sugar together until all the sugar melts. In a separate large bowl, whisk the 12 egg yolks. Combine the two together in the pan slowly, whisking all the way. Once they’re well mixed, cook it on low heat for about twenty minutes. Keep stirring.    STEP THREE: The Finishing Touch  Pour the mixture into a fresh bowl, add the 1 cup of cream, and now, finally, pour in “the kick.” Once well-stirred, cover the bowl and put it into the fridge. It should be ready to drink in a couple hours. Add some grated nutmeg and get the party started.     There you have it. Get out that holiday sweater, put a log on the fire, and enjoy responsibly. NOG, NOG.
WHO’S THERE?
A delicious holiday drink that might compromise your good judgment beneath the mistletoe, that’s who. Yep, it’s that time of year again: eggnog season. And we’re not talking about that anodyne stuff in the kid-friendly carton. We mean the adult beverage with a little, ahem, kick. So what’s the best recipe to liven up your next holiday party? Well, a good Christmas sweater and a lively pair of chinos will certainly help, but a great bowl of eggnog will seal the deal. Here are just a few ideas on how to keep the jingle bells rocking at your upcoming shindig. [[MORE]] Here’s what you need:    1-2 cups of rum, brandy, or bourbon (pick your poison) 4 cups of milk 1 ½ cups of sugar 12 egg yolks 1 cup of heavy cream    STEP ONE: The Kick  Classic nog is usually made with rum or brandy. But bourbon can also work, or even Irish whiskey. For this 12-serving recipe, you’re going to need 1 or 2 cups, although you can add more or less depending on how “festive” you want things to get. But set it aside for now.    STEP TWO: The Creamy Goodness  Get a medium saucepan (no, not the one you cook your ramen noodles in), and whisk the milk and sugar together until all the sugar melts. In a separate large bowl, whisk the 12 egg yolks. Combine the two together in the pan slowly, whisking all the way. Once they’re well mixed, cook it on low heat for about twenty minutes. Keep stirring.    STEP THREE: The Finishing Touch  Pour the mixture into a fresh bowl, add the 1 cup of cream, and now, finally, pour in “the kick.” Once well-stirred, cover the bowl and put it into the fridge. It should be ready to drink in a couple hours. Add some grated nutmeg and get the party started.     There you have it. Get out that holiday sweater, put a log on the fire, and enjoy responsibly.

NOG, NOG.

WHO’S THERE?

A delicious holiday drink that might compromise your good judgment beneath the mistletoe, that’s who. Yep, it’s that time of year again: eggnog season. And we’re not talking about that anodyne stuff in the kid-friendly carton. We mean the adult beverage with a little, ahem, kick. So what’s the best recipe to liven up your next holiday party? Well, a good Christmas sweater and a lively pair of chinos will certainly help, but a great bowl of eggnog will seal the deal. Here are just a few ideas on how to keep the jingle bells rocking at your upcoming shindig.

Read More

Source: bonobos.com

 ·  16 notes

3rd December 2013

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3rd December 2013


WTF IS    TWEED   ?
Pssst. Hey you. Wanna try some killer tweed? Of course! But just what, exactly, is tweed? Well, the short answer is one of the finest fabrics known to man, made famous by a whole cadre of dashing detectives and literary lions.  [[MORE]] The longer answer? Here it goes. Tweed is a sturdy, unfinished woolen fabric constructed with either a plain or twill weave, and often in a herringbone pattern. Although tweed is produced around the world, the ruggedly handsome fabric has a strong association with the United Kingdom and Ireland, and with good reason – that’s where the best tweed in the world is generally milled. The fabric was first produced in Scotland in the 18th century, where a blustery northern climate demanded a sturdier breed of woolen cloth, for leisure class and working man alike.  So are you ready? Good. Because it’s about time you tried some good tweed. And from our Donegal tweed Mulroy blazer, to our Scottish tweed Galloway suit, Bonobos has some great ones to choose from.

British poet, D.H. Lawrence, sporting tweed.


WTF IS    TWEED   ?
Pssst. Hey you. Wanna try some killer tweed? Of course! But just what, exactly, is tweed? Well, the short answer is one of the finest fabrics known to man, made famous by a whole cadre of dashing detectives and literary lions.  [[MORE]] The longer answer? Here it goes. Tweed is a sturdy, unfinished woolen fabric constructed with either a plain or twill weave, and often in a herringbone pattern. Although tweed is produced around the world, the ruggedly handsome fabric has a strong association with the United Kingdom and Ireland, and with good reason – that’s where the best tweed in the world is generally milled. The fabric was first produced in Scotland in the 18th century, where a blustery northern climate demanded a sturdier breed of woolen cloth, for leisure class and working man alike.  So are you ready? Good. Because it’s about time you tried some good tweed. And from our Donegal tweed Mulroy blazer, to our Scottish tweed Galloway suit, Bonobos has some great ones to choose from.

Tweed farm in Northern Ireland.


WTF IS    TWEED   ?
Pssst. Hey you. Wanna try some killer tweed? Of course! But just what, exactly, is tweed? Well, the short answer is one of the finest fabrics known to man, made famous by a whole cadre of dashing detectives and literary lions.  [[MORE]] The longer answer? Here it goes. Tweed is a sturdy, unfinished woolen fabric constructed with either a plain or twill weave, and often in a herringbone pattern. Although tweed is produced around the world, the ruggedly handsome fabric has a strong association with the United Kingdom and Ireland, and with good reason – that’s where the best tweed in the world is generally milled. The fabric was first produced in Scotland in the 18th century, where a blustery northern climate demanded a sturdier breed of woolen cloth, for leisure class and working man alike.  So are you ready? Good. Because it’s about time you tried some good tweed. And from our Donegal tweed Mulroy blazer, to our Scottish tweed Galloway suit, Bonobos has some great ones to choose from.

Bonobos blazers crafted from the finest English, and Scottish tweed.

WTF IS    TWEED   ?

Pssst. Hey you. Wanna try some killer tweed? Of course! But just what, exactly, is tweed? Well, the short answer is one of the finest fabrics known to man, made famous by a whole cadre of dashing detectives and literary lions.

Read More

Source: bonobos.com

 ·  42 notes
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