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E380

FEMALE SHIRT
$195.00

ENCHAMBRAY!

E380-37
gravel grey

FEMALE SHIRT
$195.00
STYLE

Rough-edged chic and eaborate details such as breast pockets, selvage worked into the placket and a yoke made of lining material.

FIBERS & FABRICS

Made of FREITAG Chambray (77% linen, 23% true hemp)

MADE BY GROWN-UPS

Woven in Tuscany (I), manufactured in Silesia (PL)

NO WASTE

100% compostable, including the special sewing thread and ivory nut buttons.

Care Instructions

Because F-ABRIC fibers take in odors more slowly than conventional cotton and synthetic fibers, they don’t have to be washed every time you wear them.

Even if you spend your free time in mud baths, our fabrics only need to be washed at 30°C and they’ll be clean again.

Our fabrics don’t like dryers – they like to be hung out in the fresh air. The best way to dry your F-ABRIC piece is to lay it on a flat surface, which also saves you from having to iron it.

F-ABRIC meets all the requirements of the Oeko-Tex® Standard 100/ Class I: Our products are therefore approved for babies and infants, too (incl. the harmful substances requirements of European REACH legislation).


BAST COLLAR WORKER

A genuinely all-round shirt designed for countless hours of work and other activities that work up a sweat. Depending on how fussy or lazy you are, the new FREITAG Chambray material made of 77% linen and 23% true hemp can be worn ironed or crumpled. Its rough-edged chic not only looks cool but, with its moisture- and thermo-regulating and antibacterial qualities, keeps you cool, too. But like any working life, that of the shirts with their dark blue, ocher or green collars is over at some point. And then they go straight on the compost, where they completely break down.

FROM FIBERS TO F-ABRIC

Twenty years after Daniel and Markus Freitag gave new life to old truck tarps, FREITAG has created for itself an all-new, biodegradable textile, that is produced right here in Europe.

F-ABRIC IS GROWN IN EUROPE

If you want to make biodegradable clothing in your own neighborhood, you’ve got to go back to the beginning of the development process and start with the fibers.