5 Fashion Tips this Autumn

As Summer fades we can look forward to new fashions and the opportunity to review our wardrobes and the fashion hype on this season’s hot looks! We suggest 5 styles which were popular on this years catwalks that you can achieve easily, affordably and sustainably this Autumn!

Apres Ski Fashion

Are we missing the slopes and all things snowy? Well if we can’t get out there we can at least dress the part! Ski wear trending now!

The St Moritzer Ski Jacket bright and colourful! Circa 1980-99. Zip front with an extra zipped storm flap/collar with drawstring too and elasticated waist and cuffs- no winds getting in!

Typical Nordic knitwear featuring some strange people in the pattern. Button front cardigan with ribbed cuffs and waistband.

1970s two piece ski suit consisting of yellow salopettes and a yellow and orange zipped jacket. Certainly will get seen on the piste!

A cool vintage knit by Marz. A very stylish womens ski jumper in red with variegated dark blue stripes. It has a ribbed turtle neck. 100% pure new wool.

Dark Denim Trends

Dark baggy denim is a popular style this autumn and one that is easily obtainable for the Vintage shopper, dungarees, lose jeans and big jackets are all a good choice- oh and don’t forget the denim dress either!

Levi Premium 501 jeans. Button-fly, straight leg, dark blue denim. Machine washable. A great pair of repro Levi 501s.

Cool dark denim preloved dress with four pockets, a zipped front and lots of attitude!


Big Ben by WRANGLER Denim Jacket. In unworn condition, dark blue workwear chore jacket. With blanket lining, metal buttons, four patch pockets and a cord collar.

Lybro 1950-60s dark blue work dungarees. Button fly, silver press studs, numerous pockets. Adjustable straps, metal hook and button fastening.

Leather Jackets and Coats

Very popular at the moment is boxy leather jackets or coats, they are available in many colours the most popular being black. Wear them slightly oversized to extenuate the baggy/boxy look.

Mini Dress Style

A very evocative fashion of the 1960s the mini dress is an iconic look that can be worn with boots, with tights or just with style!


A long sleeved, mini dress from the 1960/70’s in baby pink. It has a scoop neckline, cuffed puff sleeves with three buttons. Concealed rear zip. The fabric has a fabulous shimmer.



Fab long sleeved, mini dress by Spinney. It has a high neck with a single rear button. The dress has black sleeves and neck but the main body is a bold psychedelic floral pattern in red, pink, orange white and black- amazing!






Knitwear Fashion

Not suprisingly sweater vests are still popular this year – so if you missed the fashion last year get on it! Other woollen tips are on swaddle knitwear- the type of cardy/sweater/dress or even blanket you can wrap around your body, maybe belt it in, oversized and cosy.

Sweater vests once only loved by Chandler Bing are now extremely hip, both button fronted and sleeveless sweater types, avaiable in numerous colours, patterns and weaves!


A shawl collared (grey), zip up, Cowichan style, chunky knit cardigan in cream. The metal Lightening zip would suggest 50-60s. Cartoon style vintage cars on the front, back and both sleeves. Two pockets- finishing flags- and ribbed cuffs and waistband.

Amazing, 1980s sweater in black and electric blue colour blocks. The blue is fluffy, the black decorated with silver zig zagging. Drop shoulders, ribbed neck, cuffs and wide waistband.

Fabulous cardigan in plum coloured mohair. Buttoned front with gathers at the shoulders, baggy sleeve. The front and sleeves are embroidered and beaded with a flower design. Ribbed cuffs and waistband. Very 80s!

Just a few of the many fashion trends for the Autumn/Winter season 2021-22. The pictured clothes were available in store at Repsycho, Bristol or online at at the time of writing. We have a varied and everchanging stock- before you buy give eco vintage a try!


Key Looks of the Fifties

The 1950’s was a decade of celebration, the end of the war brought hope and a vivid atmosphere of fun and colour. The reaction to the austere years of World War Two was especially evident in the glamourous creations of designers such as Christian Dior and Coco Chanel. Hats, gloves and tiny nipped in waists were the key looks of the fifties for women while men chose between the smouldering bad boy or the clean-cut preppy look. Images of movie stars such as James Dean and Elizabeth Taylor encouraged the public to glam up and where possible they did!

Fifties Tea Dresses

Kitty Copeland Tea Dress
Rhona Roy Tea Dress

Mid-century tea dresses worn with masses of petticoats creating swing and sway were a fabulous trend which really does evoke the era. Usually found in colourful, floral patterns with tiny waists. Gorgeous!

Fifties Preppy Look

Cowichan Zipped Knit
ARROW 1950’s Short-Sleeved Decton SHIRT

The fifties saw an emergence of a youthful, preppy aesthetic, relaxed yet still respectful. For men cricket sweaters, oversized cardigans and shirts were prevalent. This is a style on which Ralph Lauren built his fashion house and as such is readily available today but for the aficionado vintage pieces add authenticity. Women wore full circle skirts, with plenty of petticoat bounce, small cardigans and twinsets, bobby socks and flat pumps. Think Olivia Newton John/Sandy before she went to the fair! Colours were bright, fresh and above all clean.

Teds, Rockers, Bikers

Rocking Presley
Biker Brando

Sub-cultures develop in and around music genres and in the 50s rock and roll had a huge influence. Teddy Boys were known for their drape coats with colourful trim to colours and pockets, drain pipe trousers often shortened to show off colourful socks and crepe soled shoes or creepers, not forgetting the quiffs! Teddy Girls had a similar style which also included tailored jackets and they coupled them with pencil skirts or poodle skirts, rolled-up jeans, and flat shoes or espadrilles. Rockers, Greasers or Bikers were a natural progression from Teds and a look much easier to acheive with their leather and denim style.

Fifties Capri Pants

Brigitte does Capri

Another fabulous style for women was Capri pants. A hemline right above the ankle was very popular in the 1950s. This spread to pants as well. Capris became popular casual wear; a very popular combination was bright coloured tops or floral tops and plain but colourful capris.

Swing Coats

One item of clothing that is the definition of the fifties is the swing coat. This type of coat is more fitted at the shoulders and gets progressively looser all the way to the hem. As you walk, it makes a swinging motion which is how it came upon its name. Very useful to cover the swing dress and a multitude of bumps!

Accessorise, Accessorise, Accessorise

During the 50s people wore accessories. Colourful clip-on earrings were popular. Women particularly wore short gloves in all seasons and at all times of day too! Hats and scarves were also a staple to fifties fashion, not surprisingly headscarves have survived pretty well and it is fairly easy to find a wide variety of beautiful ones.

Creating a fifties look today is not so easy, sourcing items that are now over 70 years old is tricky. At Repsycho we try to stock key items that will help you create your style. Online we try to describe any faults as well as the fantasticness, in store you can browse and try items in person and get advice from our knowledgeable staff if required.


T-Shirts, Types and Terms

James Dean in Warner Bros Film ‘Rebel Without a Cause’

The worldwide trend for t-shirts was popularised in the 1950’s by the movies. Tough guy images created for James Dean and Marlon Brando made a white t-shirt under a black leather jacket a standard look for young men at that time. During the 60s printing techniques advanced and t-shirts took on a commercial aspect. Advertising films, music bands and policticians. Slogan t- shirts were also popular with the protest movement. Since then T-shirts have become a moving poster for whatever cause, brand or idol you want to promote.

When buying t-shirts online most of us know what we want, whether that is a particular print or style. However, when buying vintage t-shirts online it gets complicated! For example, construction, print type and fabric content can all help authenticate a vintage t-shirt. At Repsycho we want to help you find exactly what you want and understand precisely what you are buying, so we endeavour to explain honestly and in straightforward terms each item. Nonetheless some clarification may help- so here goes!

T-Shirt Styles

Crew neck, V-neck, sleeveless, short or long sleeve are fairly obvious- but some are less apparent.

A mounted collar is sewn onto the top of the t-shirt, rather than sewn under the fabric. Often mounted collars hold their shape better than sewn-under ones.

Raglan tee which often has different coloured sleeves to the main body of the shirt but most importantly they have acute angle shoulder seams.

A ringer tee has different coloured collar and cuffs made from a ribbed material. They offer a distinctively vintage look.

T-Shirt Print Types

Screen Print: An ink medium is pressed through a screen and onto the t-shirt. The prep and process is fairly laborious therefore many vintage screen printed t-shirts feature only one or two colours.

All-Over Print, Megaprint: Screen print that covers the whole shirt, front, and back. A megaprint typically means every inch of the t-shirt is printed on, including the collar and arms.

Heat Transfer Print/ Iron-on: A chosen print pressed on a blank t-shirt using a heat press. The prints don’t always stand the test of time, often fading or peeling.

Mullet: A t-shirt is one that features a small print on the front, typically over the left breast, and a large print on the rear aka a “back-hit.” They were named this as an homage to the mullet hairstyle.

Ink Print: Printed on demand by a machine, one at a time. A white, 100% cotton t-shirt is placed in the machine, and the print is directed by an image you provide.

Sublimation: A modern digital process of printing that first involves printing onto a special sheet of paper, then transferring that image onto another material (usually polyester or a polyester mix). The ink is then heated until it disintegrates into the fabric. Not really relevant in the vintage t-shirt market.

T-Shirt Construction

Circular/ Tubular Knit: Made from fabric knit into a tube shape. As a result, t-shirts made with circular knit fabric lack side seams. Side seams are a fairly recent thing dating from around the millennium.

Single Stitch/ Single Dingle: This refers to the finishing stitch commonly used in the construction of a vintage t-shirt. The finishing on the cuff, hem and shoulder of the t-shirt has a single line of stitching secures the fabric edge.

Double Stitch: This refers to a t-shirt that features more modern double-stitching, two lines of stitching on the cuff, hem and shoulder. This became the norm in the early 1990s.


Deadstock Vintage: Used to describe tees that became excess stock or were unsold. Often in excellent condition. However, sometimes storage conditions and being left unwashed can adversely affect their condition. Also, sometimes there is a reason they were unsold- damage or mis-sizing, check carefully.

Distressed/ Trashed: Describes the condition of heavily worn t-shirts. Usually tees in this condition are riddled with holes, seam separations, stains, and a faded print.

Paper-Thin: This usually describes a vintage 50/50 t-shirt that has been so heavily washed and worn that the cotton has diminished.

Bacon Neckline: When the neck of a t-shirt starts losing its form and becomes loose and stretched.

Pilling: Tiny bunches/balls of fabric begin to appear on a t-shirt- very common with blended tees but not too much of an issue.

Fabric Terms

100% Cotton: The entire shirt is made of cotton, sometimes preshrunk.

50/50: A t-shirt that is made of 50% cotton and 50% polyester.

Tri-Blend: Often refers to t-shirts made from cotton,

polyester, and rayon fabric. These t-shirts are durable and soft.

Rayon-Blend: Is a fabric that has rayon blended with cotton, also gives the t-shirt a softer feel.

Heathered: When different coloured fibres are combined to produce a speckled, subtle colour. Commonly used in tri-blend fabrics.


Levi’s, Wrangler and Lee: the three big US denim brands explained

Those of us who grew up before designer denim was a thing would often form a loyalty to one label and stick with it. For many, denim was the clothing of the rebel and the rock star, as well as the cowboy. The three big US denim brands developed in different regions and this has, to some extent, defined their success and coolness!

The value of vintage denim is a phenomenon which has been illustrated by a recent Guardian story . It tells of a chap who ‘excavated old denim in abandoned silver mines in deserts across California, Nevada and Arizona. Used by old miners to lag pipes and block holes, these vintage denim pieces (some dating back to 1873) have been sold for up to $100,000’.

Levi Denim

Levi’s is an iconic brand, maybe the coolest of the lot and as such, it is clearly the Californian brand. Best known for its jeans and jackets the company was founded in 1853 by Levi Strauss & Co. in San Francisco. They have since become one of the most recognised clothing items around the world.

Modern jeans were primarily confined to the working west, cowboys, lumberjacks and railroad workers. By WW2 hardwearing blue jeans with rivets were declared, in the US, an essential commodity for those in defence work. Between the 1950s and 1980s, Levi’s jeans and jackets became popular among a wide range of youth subcultures, including greasers, mods, rockers, and hippies.

Though maybe not an icon of cool, Bing Crosby was said to be a Levi’s lover and was even gifted a specially made denim tuxedo by the company.

Levi 501

Levi’s popular shrink-to-fit 501s were sold in a unique sizing arrangement; I can clearly remember myself and my siblings excitedly taking turns to sit in the bath to shrink our new Levi’s– closely overseen by our mother. The company still produces these unshrunk, uniquely sized jeans today although, thankfully, preshrunk ones are also available!

Aided by a popular TV ad campaign in the 80s, involving a launderette, a bag of stones and an attractive male model stripping down to his boxers, Levi jeans enjoyed a massive resurgence in popularity. For a long time, the only jeans to be seen were 501s. Levi’s range encompasses denim jeans, jackets, footwear, clothing and accessories – vintage versions of which are a collector’s heaven.

There are many, many online resources which explain the intricacies of selvedge seams, rivet placement, stamping and brand labels. If you think you have an old Levi item, it’s worth looking them up!

Wrangler Denim

Wrangler jeans are one of the most recognisable names in denim jeans, jackets and casualwear. Its distinctive W stitched into the pockets makes it stand out from the crowd. Based in Greensboro, North Carolina, Wrangler clothing presents as workers clothing, maybe less hip than Levi’s but certainly stylish as well as being tough as old cowboy boots!

The Blue Bell Overall Company first made Wrangler Jeans. They employed Bernard Lichtenstein, a Polish tailor, who worked with cowboys, to help design jeans suitable for rodeo use. Subsequently several well-known rodeo riders were convinced to endorse the clothes. The story goes that the Blue Bell workers took part in a contest to give the jeans a brand name. As a result the winning name was Wrangler, synonymous with the name for a working cowboy.

Working Cowboy Denim

The Wrangler Jeans featured several innovations: strengthened seams, rear pockets positioned for comfort in the saddle, ‘no scratch’ rivet pocket reinforcement, a zipper fly, and use of a strong tack in the crotch instead of a metal rivet – that last one seems obvious! Future designs included creating jackets and shirts to suit the needs of working cowboys – to address performance, durability and comfort.

The functional design still plays a big part in Wrangler clothing designs today, which now also include t-shirts, shoes and accessories. However, they now are also stylish and modern to appeal to a wide variety of people – not just cowboys!

Lee Denim

Lee Jeans is a legendary American denim brand that has been creating genuinely iconic jeans, jackets and retro clothing for over 125 years—initially based in Kansas and prominent in the East and Midwest. Certainly Lee Jeans has a lower profile than the other brands; however, this very understatement makes them a more original choice – the brand of the individual.

The company was formed in 1889 by Henry David Lee producing dungarees and jackets. Later in the 1920s, Lee introduced a zipper fly and continued to expand. During the next two decades, the company became one of the leading manufacturers of work clothes in the US. In 1954, Lee expanded into casual wear – a development which continued into the 1970s, when Lee shifted focus from the workwear business and began catering to fashion cycles.

Lee designed the 101 Cowboy Pants in 1932, which evolved into Lee Riders, followed by their iconic 101J jean jacket and old blanket-lined, corduroy collared Storm Rider Jackets. The slimline 101J’s fit was short and attractive, giving Lee sex appeal!

Star Appeal

Furthermore Lee was the denim of choice for many film stars – James Dean clearly wears Lee in Rebel Without a Cause, and many photos show Steve McQueen was a fan too.

An early example of product placement was evident in a 1963 critically acclaimed film called Hud, where the wearing of Lee clothing seems to have been a prerequisite!

Repsycho regularly stocks vintage and used denim items, when we first began as market traders, denim was our main line – indeed 501s have consistently been among our best-selling items for over 30 years.

Vintage denim clothing is adaptable, sustainable and just plain wearable; Levi’s, Wrangler’s and Lee vintage denim are all of this and cool, too – and worth its weight in gold!

Post-war fashion blog article (pt.2)

Label Me Fabulous: Post-war Fashion #2

Many of the gorgeous vintage fashion items we see at Repsycho have an interesting label – research has proved that many also have an amazing history!

The British fashion industry certainly produced some cracking designs in the post-war era! Sadly, some of these design labels have left little information about either the designer or the label.

Frank Usher

Anne and Max Bruh, refugees from Nazi Germany, started the Frank Usher label in 1946. Due to restrictions at the time, the couple bought an existing company and repurposed it- hence the totally unrelated name Frank Usher.

Known as a brand that notes fresh, high-end details on the catwalk and used them to create affordable, ready to wear designs. Although the fashion world at the time sneered at the brand, Frank Usher clothes were popular, well made and flattering and they also stand the test of time.

Rhona Roy Fashion

Rhona Roy was a very nice brand but we know little about it. It traded during the ’50s until the ’70s, making really pretty cotton dresses very well! Dress patterns were also available. There was a mainline labelled simply Rhona Roy and a line for teenage girls too.

Continue Reading

Post-war fashion

Divine Design: Post-War Fashion #1

Britain has produced some divine design since WW2 and some of its fashion designers are the most respected. Their creations have become extremely sought after and in terms of vintage fashion at Repsycho over the years we have picked up a few gems!

Mary Quant 

Probably the most iconic fashion designer of the 1960s. With an original take on design, Quant created modern, fun fashion, bright, colourful and bold. She popularised the mini skirt, hot pants, the skinny rib jumper and brightly coloured tights– her designs are iconic. Mary Quant was central to the development of London fashion – simply put she dressed the ‘Swinging Sixties’.

In 1963 Mary Quant launched the Ginger Group Line to deliver cheaper, mass-produced goods to the populace. She also marketed cosmetics and underwear using the famous Quant daisy design. At the end of the decade, Mary Quant was the leading UK fashion designer.

Ossie Clark & Celia Birtwell

Ossie Clark was a British fashion designer who became popular in the 1960s-70s. The fabric designs of Celia Birtwell complemented many of his best creations. Together they became a creative and productive partnership during this era.

In 1971, shortly after their marriage, their friend David Hockney painted Birtwell and Clark in Mr and Mrs Clark and Percy which is on display at Tate Britain. They had many famous clients, including Mick Jagger, the Beatles and Liza Minelli. Peter Gabriel used a Clark creation for the cover of the Genesis album Foxtrot.

Glamour influenced Clark’s designs; often romantic, free-flowing dresses. He liked to use printed silk chiffon and crepes, famously designing almost transparent pieces for his ‘Nude Look’. Menswear included ruffled shirts, silk scarves and snakeskin jackets.

Laura Ashley 

Although traditional handicrafts and Victorian patterns were the initial inspiration, Laura Ashley’s quintessentially English designs became very popular after Audrey Hepburn wore an early scarf design in the film Roman Holiday. Founded in 1953, the company moved from Kent to Wales in 1961 and clothing bearing labels from this era are particularly sought after.

During the sixties, Laura Ashley developed its designs and was well known for its dreamy, floaty maxi skirts and dresses and the stylised Prairie dresses which are particularly associated with the brand.  In the the early 80’s the brand began to incorporate the frills and pin tucks of the ‘Sloane Ranger’ – an altogether crisper, posher look that Lady Diana Spencer popularised. 

Ashley’s designs are easier to find than many other designers and maybe more affordable. But are nonetheless indicative of several decades of British design.

Marion Donaldson Design

During the early 1960’s, Marion Donaldson began designing and making dresses at her own home for resale in local shops. Specialising in mini skirts and dresses in the early years, her creations were flamboyant, modern, bright and pretty cool too! Initially selling to shops in Glasgow, the popularity of her designs grew, and she designed for the London market. At one point working with Liberty’s of London using their fabric- these designs became some of Marion Donaldson’s most successful.

Marion and her husband/partner David decided to remain designers/manufacturers- never having their own retail outlets like other famous designers, maybe partly explaining some lack of recognition for the brand and also some of the commercial rewards too.

 An oval mirror which the Donaldson’s bought at an auction inspired the brand’s iconic art nouveau label.

The Marion Donaldson brand has been credited with bringing ‘Swinging London’ to Glasgow, and she herself is sometimes referred to as ‘the Scottish Barbara Hulanicki‘ (Biba). Marion Donaldson Ltd traded from 1966 until 1999, her quality designs and remain sought after today.

Janice Wainwright Design

Janice Wainwright studied at Wimbledon School of Art, Kingston School of Art and The Royal College of Art in London. During the late 60s she worked as a designer for Simon Massey, in 1968 she began to work as a freelance designer. Her work during this period was bright, youthful and simple. Wainwright was one of the few designers to use Celia Birtwell textile designs- a real sign of respect from the Clark/Birtwell partnership.

In 1970 she started her own label, Janice Wainwright at Forty Seven Poland Street. Her designs were longline, flattering creations and often used jersey, crepe and chiffon. From 1974 she began to drop the cumbersome label name for just her own. A feature of her work was the different decorative techniques used.

Jean Muir Design

In the ’50s Jean Muir worked as a fashion sketcher and seller for Liberty’s in London. She was later employed as a self-taught designer at Jaeger. At the beginning of the ’60s, she established the firm Jane and Jane. In 1966 Muir started her own business with her husband, selling clothes to selected shops worldwide. Jean Muir’s clothes have fluid lines and elegance. She particularly liked working with dark, plain colours in jersey, crepe and suede.

Although the fashion industry adored Muir and she counted many stars and celebrities as her clients and friends, she considered herself a dressmaker! She was a hard-working, stickler for perfection. Qualities which helped earn her a reputation for precise tailoring and exquisite design.


Isolation Contemplation – Wear it Well!

Obviously, sweatpants and tops are a really popular choice, most of us have them and have had them for many, many year- maybe it’s time for an update?

This outfit from Fred Perry consists of a crew neck, long sleeved sweatshirt and tracky bottoms in loopback cotton. Slightly oversized, it’s designed with contrast piping in Floral Liberty London fabric. The bottoms have a colourful Liberty print side panel on the outside of each leg and an elasticated, drawstring waistband and side pockets.

Have a look at our Vintage Inspired range of clothing, we stock some great items but for living is lockdown surely a comfy pair of dungarees are the ultimate must have?!

We sell a range from Run & Fly in fabulous cord or a smaller range in twill fabric. The design are pretty cool- we have the iconic dinosuar design in grey or gold, a ‘Buzzy Bee’ and for the more cosmic among us an ‘Out of this World’ design of planets stars and rockets.

As better weather is apparently on its way maybe it is a good time to look for shorts for the garden and balcony- even if we cannot look forward to Wimbledon those of us with a garden can manage our own versions of the tennis tournament and it is important to look the part too!

With the good weather in mind don’t forget that sunbathing is also an (in)activity where poor attire is a definite no-no. Most of us has gardens and balconies that are overlooked- keep up cool appearances with a retro swimsuit or possibly a groovy towelling headband!

It has to be said that living in isolation affects people in different ways; I have just been video talking with a mullet and his mini mullet son- clipping their hair with a beard trimmer seemed like a great idea at the time! Actually, toddlers look cute whatever the hairstyle!

Many of us have taken to living in comfortable clothing – pyjamas or sweatpants- the elasticated waistband is king for all now – not just the M&S shopper! However, it might be advised to keep some standards when we shrug on our lockdown attire- we wouldn’t(hopefully) wear dirty clothes so why give in to the unattractive? After all most of us are regularly skyping, whatsapping and zooming- make sure you look your best!

Personally, I think it’s important to get dressed on a weekday, pyjama wear is a weekend pursuit which is even acceptable in a Covid-free society. So, for those of us who remain well enough to care, here are a few ideas for Corona-Fashion!

Tracksuits can also be a smart move as they are ideal for your daily exercise regime and there are many great options available.

This Adidas Tracky top is really cool and for a brighter, perkier look try one of our 80’s shell suit tops!

Pyjama Sundays can always be improved by an unusual twist! Bin the fleecy dressing gown- its too warm anyway and try a new look.

What about a vintage Hanro dressing gown with a buttoned high neck and flared 3/4 length sleeves. This amazing item has a full length, off centre zip closure. The geometric pattern is of blue and purple diamonds on a black background, blue trim- very striking.

Also available are several authentic, handmade kimonos for women and men. This full length kimono is black with a geometric pattern in olive green and small rectangle shapes in red and grey. Lined in cream and dark red. Very cool! This amazing, vintage, short kimono purple with a floral pattern. Traditional kimono styling with rectangular split sleeves and an open front. Lining also beautiful! The short ones also look really cool with jeans so good for post isolation too!

Finally, lets think about more formal occasions, it might be nice make an occasion, maybe mark a birthday or just to regularly think about dressing for dinner! In this event we can help with a range of cocktail dresses, suits or maybe just a groovy shirt.
A wowser of a zoot suit from the 1980’s with a wool check, long jacket– Kid Creole style! Made in England with ‘Stark Realism’ label.
Or this Vintage Floral DRESS by Kitty Copeland. A fantastic square neck, 3/4 length sleeve, dress. Wrapped waistband and pleated skirt. The fabric design is very pretty, a rose print in red and green/brown.
If a suit is a step too far, we also stock a range of amazing, Vintage Inspired shirts by Chenaski and Relco- just the thing for a special evening in!

Whatever you are doing during this surreal episode, a new outfit can lift the spirit- hopefully Repsycho can help! We will continue to supply as stocks and the postage system lasts, stay safe.