Faithfully capturing the spirit and heritage of American workwear, Levi’s® Vintage Clothing reproduces the fits, fabrics and details of bygone eras.

About the Brand Autumn/Winter ’16 Collection

Levi’s® Archives

Through our seasonal collections, iconic reissues and special editions, we relive our treasured history and offer timeless products to discerning connoisseurs that are as obsessed with it as we are.

Each season, our designers explore the Levi’s® Archives and uncover the secrets of our past, bringing them back into the world through faithful reproductions as relevant, purpose-built and style-forward now as they were then.

Above: Pocket lining from an original 501® Original.

Above Left: Our designer inspects the details of an archival piece.

Below Left: A cinch-back buckle, leather back-patch and customised flap pocket on a pair of archival 501® Originals.

Archival Reproductions

In addition to the themed collections we create each season, we always revisit the fit, fabric and features of our iconic 501® Jeans from a specific year. The original riveted denim jeans are at the core of our archival mission, and we celebrate the opportunity to pull from our past with an exact recreation for today.

1915 501® Original

9 oz Cone Mills plain selvedge denim. Back pockets with exposed rivets. Single-needle arcuate.

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Archive | Today

Deluxe Wool Shirt

100% wool body. Spread collar. Woven label.

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Archive | Today

Autumn/Winter ’16 Collection


Every season we do a tribute story. This time around we take inspiration from the mid-century colours of Abstract Expressionism, and specifically the New York School of artists. From the colour palette in our tees to the finishes on our jeans, we have created a capsule of intriguing balance, where understated style mixes with compelling details.

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In the mid-40s, just after WWII, there was a revolution within the American art world. It became known as Abstract Expressionism. There was a new breed of artists, heavily influenced by surrealist painters who had fled Europe during the war.

This was the birth of modern America. With a year zero mentality, they denied the past and paved the way for a new future. Art became more about the physical act than the finished work.

The 9th Street Exhibition in New York, 1951, was the first time these artists showed collectively, and along with poets and writers of the time, became known as the New York School.


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