Shop by Department

I am in the business of selling you clothes that make you look and feel good, and I try to be as inclusive in that mission as I can. I try to steer clear of referring to clothes as "men's" or "women's" and instead categorize things as "masculine" or "feminine" to help describe the garment's shape and organize it along existing industry standards. While there are distinct differences in how clothing in these standards is cut, the language that we use matters, especially for people who don't feel comfortable shopping in traditional heavily gendered environments.

I hope by making this small but thoughtful change to my language, I can create a place that welcomes a wide spectrum of people, putting fashion and style at the center of how we dress, not gender. 

Masculine Fits -  These fits will generally be straighter through the waist and hips with a broader shoulder and longer arms. Jeans in this category tend to have large, lower rear pockets. This is clothing that would be in a men's department in a traditional, gendered shop.

Feminine Fits - These fits will generally be cut with more room in the bust and hips, with shorter torso and arm lengths and smaller sizes. Pockets in this category are often frustratingly small, but we really try not to subject you to too much tiny pocket. This is clothing that would be in a women's department in a traditional, gendered shop.

Unisex Fits - These fits are from brands who are specifically creating clothing where gender is not at the center of the fit. These fits fall somewhere between industry standards for masculine and feminine fits but will typically be more straight through waist hips and bust. When a garment is unisex, we will also place it in masculine and feminine categories.

You can also use this menu to shop by a few other categories I find useful to our customers such as made in USA and independent designers