Tommy Hilfiger Sunglasses
Born in 1951, Elmira, New York, has created and developed one of the world’s most recognised premium lifestyle brands. He entered the world of fashion in 1969 as a purveyor of apparel to campus kids. He built on the success of his first shop People’s Place and established a chain of 10 upstate New York stores by 1977 and that famous blue, white and red collegiate logo.
Since its debut in 1985 as a menswear line, brand has extended its vision of neo-preppiness across several product categories, from womenswear and footwear, to handbags and other accessories.
The brand became a household name in the nineties when its high end sports inspired design became high class street wear and essential for those that wanted to keep it cool. 2010 marked its 25th anniversary party and to celebrate the occasion, celebrities including J. Lo, Bradley Cooper, Christina Hendricks, and Neil Patrick Harris attended the Met Opera to celebrate the super-magnificent designer. It also marked the debut of eyewear. With the same ‘all-American sprit’ as the brand that has become a global phenomenon, the collection has been designed with a classic yet modern feel that reflects Tommy Hilfiger’s ‘classic American cool’ style. The perfect combination of acetate and metal styles, it delivers superior styling, quality to both male and female Sunglasses Shop customers worldwide.
Unisex classics like the aviator are reworked in the 1015 and the wayfarer in the 1985. The blue, red and white synonymous with the brand are incorporated into the 1012 aviator style. It is not just about the cool factor however and the glamour of the over sized frame can be had in the 1001 and 1011.
Available in traditional hues such as black and havana, as well as playful and iconic colours including red, white and blue, these sunglasses are a must for the avid Tommy fan. They are also wildly affordable with frames costing on average between £81 and £125. This season, invest in classic design with this amazing collection of vintage-inspired shapes.