Average to narrow V shape with flaps secured by buttons. Most casual type of shirt collar, due to its origin in the polo sport. A shirt with this collar can be worn without a tie and is preppy in style.
Average to narrow V shape. Can be worn open or with a tie. Formal yet versatile due to the many ways and occasions in which it can be worn; wardrobe staple. Our most popular collar.
Open V shape. It is ideal for bowties, due to its wide opening, but can be worn just as well with a tie, or on its own. Formal, modern and elegant cut.
Short elevated pointed edges that come forward. Highly formal, it is meant to be worn with a bowtie and tuxedo exclusively. Old school look.
Flat circular shape, also called band collar. Elegant and minimal, it is meant to be worn on its own, without a tie or bowtie.
Easy to tie. Most basic type of cuff, commonly seen on off-the-rack shirts.
Easy to tie. Slightly edgier and less common than rounded cuffs.
More relaxed cuff, ideal on more casual shirts. The slight bluntness of these cuffs gives them a more stylistic edge than the rounded ones.
More relaxed cuff, ideal on more casual shirts.
Cuff meant to be worn with cufflinks. Looks great when worn with a tuxedo or a formal suit.
Cuff meant to be worn with cufflinks. Looks great when worn with a tuxedo or a formal suit. Softer edges than the French square.
The absence of plackets is a more minimal look. It will allow the fabric to drape naturally on the body and showcase its nature, whether it be soft or stiff. The most common option.
Top to bottom strip of fabric added to the shirt opening. It reinforces the column of buttons and adds support to the shirt structure. Ideal to prevent softer fabrics that tend to drape from slouching down. Overall preppy appearance.