BShop Japan project : Ventile Duror Jacket , Printed Lambswool Tartan scarfs , Le Tricoteur Knitwear and a classic Brady bag reimagined. Primarily available in Japan, with a very small amount on request from 6876.
Fullwood Jacket : Distinctive outerwear style with 4 angled pockets; manufactured utilising cotton/nylon aged ripstop with a dry wax finish.
Scotland Project : Thompson Jacket in two colours of herringbone dry wax and The Isla Jacket produced in heavy organic cotton proofed ripstop with wool thermal lining
Wild Bunch styles : suede boots with Vibram soles continuing the longstanding relationship with founder Neil Morris
Orea Overshirt : New version in 40z denim and check poplin tartan lining.
This authentic fabric construction initially developed by The Shirley Institute in the 1930s is the world’s most effective, natural, all-weather cotton textile that is grown sustainably. It’s the best choice for durability, reliability and all-round performance.
This edition of the Sonora has two vertical top pocket zips, drainage pocket eyelets and self fabric zip pulls.
20 YEARS IN THE MAKING. AVAILABLE TODAY—LABOUR DAY, 2021
OBRA + SIX EIGHT SEVEN SIX
To highlight the importance of workers’ rights worldwide and to celebrate the work of the men and women essential to their business, OBRA and Six Eight Seven Sixlaunch their collaboration on Labour Day.
With a cult following amongst industry insiders, Six Eight Seven Six delivers immaculately tailored utilitarian apparel since 1995. Their garments seamlessly blend tradition and innovation, influenced by a slightly anarchist mindset.
OBRA, on the other hand, a young brand, is slowly redefining notions of what vulcanized footwear should be. That is: Comfortable, ethically made, environmentally sound, and of the highest quality. In contrast to Six Eight Seven Six rebellious penchants, OBRA brings with it a persona defined by NYC’s Lower East Side of the mid-nineties andW early oughts.
The two brands take great pride in the quality craftsmanship and manufacturing integrity that goes into their product. These traits, values, and a 20-year connection between their founders, made the brands’ collaboration inevitable.
OBRA + SIX EIGHT SEVEN SIX – THE SNEAKERS
Imagined and designed by Kenneth MacKenzie in London.
Manufactured to spec by OBRA in Brazil.
“The sneakers take a cue from the brutal concrete tones of the Brunswick Centre, home of Six Eight Seven Six and the designers’ friend: Pantone, which began in New York City, OBRA’s turf.” — Kenneth MacKenzie
KennethMacKenzie took full advantage of the color blocking opportunities made possible by the sneaker’s multiple layers of rubber. The result is sneakers that reflect Six Eight Seven Six’s honest design sensibility. The designer’s final use of grays and blues complements the OBRA Low Full Cap sneakers with the same casual yet sartorial execution characteristic of Six Eight Seven Six
Photography : Daniel Jenkins / Purposeful Activity