Showing all 21 results
Jim “the Killer” Miller was the most feared assassin in the West; his life of crime ended with the murder of famous lawman, Pat Garrett. At his lynching he displayed his last act of bravado, shouting “Let’er rip!” Bibfront shirt features contrast piping and pewter buttons, paired with authentic faux leather chaps.
Destined to become a hero, this dashing cavalry officer’s actions revealed his “whatever it takes” motto. His rugged twill shirt features oversized bibfront and military cuffs piped in gold trigger. Matching pants feature gold side stripe.
Patented in 1868 as “emancipation union under flannel,” the union suit was constructed for just about every average Western man, whether a prospector, farmer, or the town drunk. Our authentic union suit is constructed of red flannel, just like the original.
Black Bart–notorious stagecoach robber and gentleman bandit along the trails of Northern California and Oregon, had a reputation for style and sophistication, even leaving poetic messages behind at the scene of his robberies. His shirt is made of faux deer suede with contrasting faux deer suede piping. The front is detailed with leather lacing through metal D-rings, while his buffalo chaps are constructed of faux fur and deer suede over denim pants, accented with conchos and leather lacing. Make no mistake, though…he was a quick with a revolver as with his pen. He disappeared without a trace in 1888 while being tailed by Wells Fargo detectives.
Fresh off their successful hunting expedition in South Africa, French nobleman the Marquis D’Ouest and his wife, the marquise, are ready to begin their safari tour of the Great American West. Smartly dressed for the stagecoach journey, but elegantly appointed to remind others of their gentry status, the Marquis and Marquise get noticed in each dusty saloon they step inside. His coat is made of heavy tweed with wide lapels, fitted waist, and flared hemline. The double-breasted vest is made in twill with decorative buttons, while the stand-up shirt collar is finished with a long, satin string tie. The pants coordinate with the coat in matching heavy tweed.
A celebrity during the Civil War, then a legend in the Wild West, Jesse James cultivated a reputation as outlaw, gunman, and cold-blooded killer. Wearing the clothes of a gunslinger, the head of the James Gang was bold and brash, and apologized for nothing. His heavy duty, knee-length winter duster features contrasting wide lapels and a textured finish, while his vest and matching twill pants present a deceptively polished look to conceal his murderous intentions.
W.W. Beauchamp, a renowned gambler and cardsmith, met his untimely death when he was caught cheating at the Broken Bow Saloon. Striped cotton shirt features contrasting standup collar and cuffs, coupled with the reverse side of the Western Concho Vest for a more debonair look.
Jesse James–goateed, famous and lethal, his reputation was so great that bank tellers and train guards quaked at the sound of his name. His authentic duster is made of heavy duty twill, over an authentic Western shirt, while faux suede chaps protect his legs.
This gunslinger drew on Wyatt Earp in Dodge City. A white cross now bears his name on the hill outside of town. Cotton twill duster features authentic rain cape and contrasting cuffs, matched to a crisp Laramie shirt made of natural Kona cotton.
Eloquent with either pistol or scriptures, he married ‘em or buried ‘em. This black calf-length twill coat and matching black vest makes this preacher’s business even more serious.
Pat Laramie was tough and ready to meet the call for a posse at any moment. The Laramie Shirt matches him perfectly with its classic Western design. while his classic western wool tweed vest features faux suede trim, conchos, and leather lacing. The vest is reversible, with a satin finish on the reverse side.
John Coffee Hays–military officer, captain of the Texas Rangers, and first sheriff of San Francisco–could be found anywhere danger presented itself. Sometimes on the Indian side and sometimes on the side of the US Cavalry, Hays never went anywhere without his two best friends–an Apache chief and scout named Flacco, and a ’36 Colt revolver. His Western vest is made in patterned brocade with a velveteen lapel. Decorative buttons and a traditional western string tie complete the look. The deluxe marshal frock coat is done in heavy tweed with a wide velvet lapel.
After being named Deputy U.S. Marshal in 1879, Marshal Thomas devoted his life to keeping the peace in Tucson, by whatever means necessary. His frock overcoat was a staple of his wardrobe–designed to keep out the weather with heavy cotton twill with a wide velvet lapel, and stylishly conceal the less savory tools of his trade. His double-breasted vest is made in patterned brocade with a rounded velvet lapel and finished with a satin ascot tie and tie knot.
Francisco “Pancho” Villa was a prickly character with pistol, knife, or rifle. In 1916 he led an attack on Columbus, New Mexico, and eluded American authorities for nine months while they chased his men across the Chihuahuan Desert. Used to keep the outlaw warm on cold desert nights, his grey cotton shirt is worn under this horse blanket poncho.
The lifelong friend of the Earps, Doc Holliday’s guile and wit concealed his frailty. Inspired by the movie Tombstone, Doc Holliday (pictured right) is ready to gun down Johnny Ringo in his grey cotton shirt with a standup collar and narrow button placket, complemented by twill pants and his floor-length black cape.
By far the more experienced and level-headed career lawman, Virgil Earp (pictured left) spent much of his time protecting his family, including brother Wyatt. Inspired by the movie Tombstone, Virgil Earp’s vest of elaborate silver and black brocade has a high standup collar and satin ascot tie, finished with a fine dovetail coat.
Restless and fearless, Wyatt Earp (pictured center) personified the modern notion of the Frontier Lawman. Wyatt is dressed in his best here–half gambler, half sheriff–inspired by his depiction in the movie Tombstone. His authentic long coat (MC77, sold separately) is calf length and made of black twill. His wool-like vest features pocket welts and antique watch fob.
With pocket aces, he calmly surveys the table and goes all-in. The gambler makes his living on guile, wit, and cool confidence. Beneath his stylish twill, swallowtailed frock overcoat, he keeps his other ace-in-the-hole, a Colt revolver for those times that calling a bluff means more than raising the bet. His double-breasted brocade vest features an ascot tie and velvet lapels.
Throughout the Dakotas, stagecoach patrons trembled in fear at the Dakota Dan’s name. Straight from the Badlands comes our button down bibfront shirt-rugged enough for the baddest outlaw.
Full time drinker and gambler, a beady-eyed executioner with a staggering reputation. Elaborate brocade vest features antique watch fob and satin ascot tie. Sleeves are optional.
A simple, yet “tough as nails” man with no hometown. The drifter sports a broadcloth shirt with a faux placket and simple cuffless sleeves. Complete the look with the Drifter Pants (EM02), sold separately.