Selvedge Denim Jeans

gustin #7 the regular
#7 The Regular
99% funded
$99
gustin #52 rainbow nep
#52 Rainbow Nep
98% funded
$189
gustin #542 titanium super slub
#542 Titanium Super Slub
98% funded
$126
gustin #25 natural indigo 2
#25 Natural Indigo 2
98% funded
$156
gustin the 1968
The 1968
97% funded
$99
gustin #567 vintage army selvedge
#567 Vintage Army Selvedge
97% funded
$126
gustin #562 selvedge herringbone denim
#562 Selvedge Herringbone Denim
97% funded
$129
gustin #321 japan red fire
#321 Japan Red Fire
95% funded
$189
gustin #75 okayama standard
#75 Okayama Standard
94% funded
$139
gustin #587 slub indigo linen selvedge
#587 Slub Indigo Linen Selvedge
93% funded
$136
gustin #529 cone mills double rainbow
#529 Cone Mills Double Rainbow
93% funded
$109
gustin #546 selvedge moss jacquard
#546 Selvedge Moss Jacquard
90% funded
$119
Bestseller
gustin #590 patchwork selvedge
#590 Patchwork Selvedge
82% funded
$136
gustin #152 okayama grey shadow
#152 Okayama Grey Shadow
79% funded
$129
gustin #223 khaki selvedge twill
#223 Khaki Selvedge Twill
20% funded
$139

What is selvedge denim? Just sound it out! It's not too far a leap from "selv-edge" to "self-edge", which means exactly what it sounds like. The term "selvedge" (sometimes spelled selvage) refers to the narrow, tightly woven band present on both edges of the famous fabric, which helps prevent unraveling and fraying.

Aside from being functionally more durable, the weaving process used to produce selvedge (more on that later) gives the fabric a cleaner and more polished appearance compared to conventional denim. The edge that gives it its name is often white with a colored yarn in the middle, with red yarn specifically being referred to as iconic "redline" selvedge. This makes for a striking detail which you can show off by cuffing the legs, and you'll definitely see more colors than just red used to ID different variations and fabric runs.

Selvedge denim is intrinsically more labor-intensive and expensive to produce, as it requires more time and attention to detail than is typically found in non-selvedge denim production. Manufacturers of selvedge typically also invest in better quality yarn and dye, resulting in a superior final product. Some mills take this to the extreme, and produce small batches of high quality denim that have been hand dyed in bundles of yarn called hanks, or skeins.

Selvedge jeans can be incorporated effortlessly into your existing wardrobe, and the satisfaction of owning and fading a quality pair can be quite addictive. The craftsmanship, composition, and care necessary to produce this type of denim ensures that it withstands intense daily use, making it an ideal choice for those seeking a long-lasting addition to their wardrobe.

Want to learn more about selvedge denim? Check out our blog post: What is selvedge denim?

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