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Broadcloth

A very popular dress shirt fabric. Also known as “Poplin”, the fabric is woven using a simple plain weave. The higher the yarn count, the silkier the fabric becomes.

End-on-end

A fabric with a heathered texture created by the alternation of light and dark threads. The weave is a closely woven plain weave. From a distance, the fabric often looks to be a solid color.

Herringbone

The name is taken from its distinctive V-shaped weaving pattern that resembles the bones of a herring fish. The fabric has a zigzag pattern, slanting in alternate directions. It is a type of twill.

Oxford

A very popular shirting fabric often associated with a button-down collar. Viewed to be slightly more casual in comparison to finer dress shirt fabrics, this fabric is ideal if you are looking for a durable and low maintenance shirt that won’t let small creases show.

Pinpoint Oxford

Using the same weave as an Oxford cloth, the finer yarn and the tighter weave results in a silkier fabric. The fabric offers more texture and breathability than the comparable broadcloth.

Pique

Refers to a weaving style characterized by raised parallel cords or fine ribbing. The unique weave leaves you feeling dry and cool. Perfect for warm weather.

Royal Oxford

A formal, dressy fabric that has a distinctive shine. Using the same basket weave as other Oxfords, its unique look is created by having a white overtone over a different colored background. Makes for a versatile shirt that can be paired with either business or sporty dress codes.

Twill

A type of fabric that uses a pattern of diagonal parallel ribs (in contrast to a plain weave). Because of this structure, twills generally drape well. Makes for richly textured shirts.

Fabric Thickness