A collar that is secured to the shirt by small buttons on both points for both a stylish and practical look. The buttondown collar was introduced in England during the 1800s to help polo players keep their collars in place while playing. The buttondown collar is hence considered a more sporty look.
Similar in appearance to the straight collar, buttons hidden underneath the points hold the collar in place.
A universal collar; the most versatile, easy to wear style.
The tab collar holds the tie perfectly in place using a snap that brings the collar points closer together, creating an always neat appearance.
A shorter version of the Windsor Spread, updated with slightly curved lines.
A conservative spread collar appropriate for any occasion.
A collar whose points are pulled back to the side to allow full view of the necktie knot. This is ideal for wide and prominent neckwear that requires an unimpeded presentation.
A collar that stands up straight and encircles the neck, without any turndown collar points. Paul Fredrick banded collars have a ¼" stand.
The middle ground between a Traditional straight and Windsor spread collar, the Park Avenue is a bit more spread than the straight and less than the Windsor.
Reminiscent of the Gatsby years, the eyelet collar allows for the use of a collar pin to hold the points in place.
The tab collar holds the tie perfectly in place using a button that brings the collar points closer together, creating an always neat appearance.
Part of Eton College’s dress code in the 1800’s, the rounded edges of the collar look best on thin faces. The softness of the points softening sharp vertical lines.