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San Francisco Based Corpsware Just Launched a Modern Workwear Brand

Corpsware Utility Garments 0 Hero
Photos: Corpsware

Founded in 2010, DSPTCH is a San Francisco-based outfit that specializes in delivering highly calculated, built-to-last carry solutions and accessories for modern commuters, travelers, and adventurers. And after more than a decade in operation, and the same team behind DSPTCH is now using the company’s guiding principles and proven design philosophy to create a new apparel brand known as Corpsware.

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Photo: Corpsware

Putting a contemporary spin on traditional workwear items, Corpsware’s entire catalog is aimed at craftsmen, artisans, and other customers that work with their hands, describing its clothing as “utility garments.” Combining cutting-edge construction techniques with tried and true materials, Corpsware’s clothing has been engineered to offer years if not decades of regular use — not unlike DSPTCH’s bags. Also similar to the SF brand’s bags is Corpsware’s minimalistic yet modern design language and heavy use of blacks, grays, and earth-tone colors. And, while these garments aren’t cheap, they offer pretty stellar value considering their overall quality and ability to be used season after season and year after year.

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Photo: Corpsware

Comprised of 13 items in total, Corpsware’s inaugural drop includes a short-sleeve T and a long-sleeve T that are both made from a 250-gsm combed cotton jersey material, as well as a crewneck sweatshirt and a hoodie that are both composed of 400-gsm heavyweight cross-grain cut fleece and pieced together using flatlock seam construction. Anchoring this collection is a work vest, a shirt jacket, a pair of work pants, and a middleweight work jacket that are all cut from 12oz cotton duck canvas before being lined with 4.7oz satin nylon fabric. Rounding out the collection is a cotton and Spandex Stretch Ventile work shirt, a 10oz cotton duck canvas six-panel hat, a 12oz cotton duck canvas work apron, a hook belt, and a Cobra buckle belt — the latter two of which feature 1.5” Herringbone seatbelt webbing.

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Photo: Corpsware

The first Corpsware Utility Garments collection is available now, with pricing starting from $29 and going up to $250.