Sourced from: https://mp.weixin.qq.com/s/Lg2Icneu5XfbtC4HDosD1w
by : Daguijoke (CN)
Japanese denim TCB brand in the eyes of many domestic denim enthusiasts. Seen as the perfect combination of value for money and workshop style. Simply put, it’s a reproduction of the details that Japanese denim always pursue. In addition, they guarantee a certain level of material and hardware. It’s relatively inexpensive in terms of price. Basically, they’re all around the $1,000 price threshold. The ghost is also quite fond of the TCB brand. It’s a joint project with Denimio, a Japanese denim website. Released a new pair of pants based on the concept of “Japanese paper”. So what’s so special about this co-branding? Let’s start with the Japanese garden,
Edge side is the part of the roof that extends outward from under the eaves. Floor edges where tatami mats are not used. Some resembled a circle of outhouses under the eaves. As a link between indoors and outdoors The edge side is associated with all the activities of a Japanese family. And at the connection between the main hall and the edge. Usually there are sliding windows called barricades across the room. The material on the sliding window is today’s protagonist, washi paper.
Washi is a traditional Japanese craft culture. It is believed that it was first brought to Japan from China. It’s been around for over 1300 years. Well-known brands include Ishisu Hanban Paper/Honmyo Paper/Echizen Washi Paper. Compared to Western paper, it is thin and light but very tough. Thanks to the fact that most of the raw materials used in manufacturing are long-fiber woods. Denim made by blending Japanese paper elements with cotton. Just present the following TCB×Denimio Washi
Cattlemen familiar with TCB should have a rough idea of the Their trousers are predominantly early turn-of-the-century style. Like 50s, 20s already recently to be launched 40s Mostly leaning towards a looser, straighter cut. But this co-branded pant is a bit more interesting It’s called HIGH RISE RELAX TAPERED. That is, a strange combination of high-waisted, loose tapered pants. You can see there’s plenty of room in the hips and thighs. Knees down to the trousers have a tendency to suddenly tighten again And what would that look like on the body? Don’t worry about that till the end of this article.
Buttons and brass rivets continue TCB’s style It’s more minimalist and less fancy. Button with TWO CAT BRAND printed in English. The acronym is TCB. But remember the meaning of TCB in earlier times And Taking Care of Business.
There’s a white cloth marker right here in the change pocket. It’s dotted with three little blue bars. In Denimio’s co-branding with other Japanese cattle brands You’ll also often see this white cloth marker in detail It’s probably just a Denimio-specific logo. If you look closely, it kind of looks like a D-Net logo beetle. Doxology at the mid-seam seam on the back of the crust.
TCB’s pants rarely see pocket flowers and red flags. Still not breaking the mold on this joint. Cattlemen with a fondness for pocket flowers and red flags It might just be hard to find that on TCB. This time, the ghosts chose the pint version. You can see that there are a lot of shrinkage folds on the surface. A personal, irresponsible guess. There’s a high chance of a lightning pattern fallout effect later in the day The texture of the fabric is slightly unique compared to traditional Japanese cattle. No heavy, rough, grainy or feathery feel. Instead, it’s a little smoother, even smoother. This has a lot to do with the blended Japanese paper fiber material.
The pattern on the back of the cardboard is more childish. There’s a cute cat lounging on the side of the rim. On the left and right are straw hats and beetles. You know, TCB’s manager is a bit of a cat slave. Emotions for cats are reflected in product design. And the beetle is Denimio’s official mascot.
“The dark red pocket cloth is covered in a diamond texture pattern. Echoing the theme of Japanese washi paper Rear pockets still have the reinforcement detail of hidden rivets The wash label indicates 68% cotton and 32% Japanese paper content. But I don’t know why with the official product description page There is a discrepancy between the figures for 71% cotton and 29% wool and paper. You can also see traces of blue staining on the wash label. Including a little scuffed indigo stain blue on the leather plate. It’s possible that the blended Japanese paper caused the dyeing to be less strong. That means the color fall should be faster.”
The trousers have taken on a tornado crease effect at the leg. The color should be good for the future. A more conventional ragged edge can be seen on the inside. The pants the officer chose to wear are a size W34. The specific measured data for each location are as follows Waist42FrontCrotch26Thigh34Pants19PantsLength107
It’s surprisingly effective on the top. This is the first time I’ve tried the high-waisted, loose tapered pants. The cut that feels wide at the top and bottom isn’t very retro though. Small feet are a little more fashionable and casual. But the space at the hip crotch and thighs is very comfortable. And the length of the trousers is friendly, too, so you don’t have to roll them up much. It might be friendlier to cattlemen with big thighs. The fabric is lighter and more comfortable, with zero break-in on the upper body. At this time of year, it’s fine.
Well, it’s time for the final wrap-up. Overall it’s a rather distinctive pair of pants. Not only in the special denim of blends and paper The cut of the pants also neutralizes the usual style of TCB and D-Net Although there is no sample reference for future fading. But Big Ghost guesses it would have formed relatively quickly. The lighter blue, creased texture is more solid and has a lightning pattern of fallen colors. Plus, the Early Bird is on sale for 15% off at a price in the low 1,000s! For those who are new to Hara-Niu culture and would like to experience the coloring process. And in the wear with more daily casual friends This distinctive joint would be a great choice. For a hardcore retro look with an engineer. Then these leggings are a little more difficult to achieve. It’s all about personal experience with cattle and what you wear. And here’s a quick little video You can also read about the dynamic side of things.