PLEASE FEEL FREE TO GET IN TOUCH WITH US FOR ANY REASON AT ALL. WE'LL DO OUR BEST TO RESPOND AS SOON AS POSSIBLE. 

Have a question? Need a custom order? Need multiple ties for your wedding? Curious about wholesale information? Need a rush order? Interested in a brand collaboration? Feel free to contact us!

Shipping and Return Info

We ship all of our ties through USPS Priority Mail. All orders will be shipped out the next business day. Please allow up to 7 days for production and processing, but our ties are always shipped as soon as possible!

Rates: Domestic Shipping: Free   International: $10 flat fee

Delivery Time: Domestic 2 to 5 Business Days; International 5 to 10 Business Days. Please contact us if you require rush delivery or any other special delivery.

Returns: We will accept returns or exchanges of unworn merchandise up to 14 days from when the product was delivered. Please contact us before sending anything back.


Conway, AR 72034
United States of America

Proudly Made In Arkansas - Est. 2012

History

 

Historically, the bow tie settled into the gentleman’s wardrobe in the late Victorian era dating back to the 17th century. 

During the Prussian wars, Croatian mercenaries would wear colorful “scarves” around their necks to denote rank and distinguish officer from enlisted man. To keep their shirts closed, soldiers wrapped a loosely fit tie around their necks. This early form of today's men's tie served two purposes: To keep the top of their uniforms closed, and to protect the soldiers' necks from the cold wind and rain. Overtime, these seemingly practical pieces of fabric would evolve into what we know today as the bow tie.

Initially, these neck adornments were worn only by the Croatian Army, but was later favored by the high society of France. While fighting alongside the Croats, French soldiers took a liking to the Croatian fashion innovation and took the idea back home to show King Louis. The king loved the ties so much that he made it a required fashion accessory during formal functions. To honor the Croats, King Louis gave the tie the name "La Cravat", derived from the French term for “Croat” a name still used today in France.