Post-Imperial

Ikeja quilted-panel crewneck sweatshirt in indigo cotton velvet

$245.00 Regular price $147.00
Unit price
per 
Final Sale 40% off

Post-Imperial

Ikeja quilted-panel crewneck sweatshirt in indigo cotton velvet

$245.00 Regular price $147.00
Unit price
per 
Final Sale 40% off
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Size & Fit

Almost Gone. Only 1 left in stock.

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"Baller sweatshirts that we're always stoked to have in from Post Imperial. The deep indigo takes remarkably well to the cotton velvet. It oozes luxury, especially with the addition of their washed Funtua lining - it adds some weight and warmth that'd be greatly missed otherwise. The quilted panel is functional in that it's durable in a high-wear area, but it more importantly looks really sick."---Ludwin
Details
  • 100% cotton velvet body; 100% Funtua cotton lining and quilting, hand-dyed in Nigeria using Adire technique
  • Crewneck, long sleeves, ribbed collar, cuffs and hem
  • Quilted panels under arms; fully lined
  • Note that due to the nature of the process, each item is unique and varies in color and pattern
  • Made in Morocco
Size & Fit
  • True to size; we recommend taking your usual size for intended fit
SKU: IMPKNT006-S

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About this Maker

Post-Imperial

"The Post-Imperial aesthetic is a colorful and vibrant ode to new forms of fashion. It carries a strong sense of optimism for the future."

--- Niyi Okuboyejo

Sometimes we wonder if, after more than two hundred years of tie-wearing, the world has finally exhausted all of neckwear’s possibilities. Not that there would be anything wrong with that. But Niyi Okuboyejo and his Post-Imperial line of accessories make sure the only part of your wardrobe your can’t clean stays fresh.

Niyi might be the only tie designer who would say something like, β€œI don’t think the casualization of menswear is necessarily a bad thing.” It’s a belief that comes across in his designs as well as his personal style. He’s the guy strolling by in a cotton suit and colorful tie while the guy in the navy suit lectures the IT department about their rumpled, untucked polo shirts.

Many Post-Imperial fabrics are dyed using Adire, a traditional resist dye technique developed by the Yorubas in the Southwestern region of Nigeria. Of course, the traditional fabrics would not normally be made into ties. Niyi’s genius lies in transforming these old methods and design motifs into something that has an aesthetic all its own - Post-Imperial.

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Post-Imperial
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