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Everything You Ever Wanted To Know About: Blue Jeans

Before '90s super Claudia Schiffer strode the Chanel runway in double denim, and before Brigitte Bardot slipped into her cropped jeans to bewitch the Cote d'Azur, reinforced blue denim was the chosen uniform of miners, labourers and welders. Well over a century after the fabric was patented by tailor Jacob Davis and wholesaler Levi Strauss, blue denim remains a mainstay of wardrobes the world over.

The word “jean” emerged in the 1800s, and referred to a twill cotton cloth used for trousers, but the textile soon became conflated with the garment it was most commonly used for. Blue jeans, now called “denim”, were originally made from this fabric and manufactured in the French town of Nîmes (bleu de Nîmes). There is still debate over whether the word “denim” is an anglicised version of the French textile, or the French name was given to an already existing English product to give it prestige. By the 20th century, “jean” was the term for a wide range of cotton or denim informal trousers.

Classic jeans as we’ve come to know them – made from indigo-dyed denim with pockets and sturdy riveting suitable for workwear – were patented in 1873 by Jacob Davis, a tailor, and Levi Strauss, the owner of a wholesale fabric house in San Francisco.

The copper rivets used to reinforce the pockets were appreciated by miners and other labourers, who complained about frequent pocket rips. Strauss and Davis initially made jeans in two types of fabric, brown duck and blue denim, but the creation of the denim 501 style in 1890 helped the latter fabric take off. Over the course of the decade, design improvements were made: Strauss added a double arch of orange stitching for further reinforcement and to identify them as Levi’s; belt loops appeared in 1922; zippers replaced the button fly on some styles in 1954. But when Strauss and Davis’s patent ended in 1890, other manufacturers were free to reproduce the style. OshKosh B’Gosh entered the market in 1895, Blue Bell (later Wrangler) in 1904 and Lee Mercantile in 1911. During the First World War, Lee Union-Alls jeans were standard issue for all war workers.


Hollywood helped romanticise the blue jean in the '20s and '30s by putting the trousers on handsome cowboy types played by the likes of John Wayne and Gary Cooper. This glamorous new image spoke to consumers who sought casual leisurewear to wear at the weekends and on holidays. Publicity photos of actresses like Ginger Rogers and Carole Lombard wearing jeans helped convince women that the style was for them, too. And in the '30s, Vogue gave its seal of approval, calling jeans “Western chic”. In 1942, the American designer Claire McCardell sold more than 75,000 of her denim “Popover” wrap dresses.

Yet it wasn’t until the '50s that jeans came to be associated with rebellious, anti-establishment youth. Marlon Brando and James Dean popularised the image of the denim-clad teen idol with huge sex appeal; rock and roll stars helped cement the style as cool; hippies and anti-war protestors wore jeans in the '60s and early '70s as a way to show support for the working class; while feminists and women’s lib organisers chose blue jeans as a way to demonstrate gender equity. By the '60s, jeans had come to symbolise the counterculture. Some high schools went so far as to ban them, which only served to further enhance their status.

  • By the late '70s and early '80s high fashion began to take an interest too.

Fiorucci’s Buffalo 70 jeans were skin-tight, dark, expensive and hard to purchase – in other words, the exact opposite of the faded bell-bottoms preferred by the younger crowd. They became a hit among the Studio 54 jet set. In 1976, Calvin Klein showed blue jeans on the runway — the first designer to do so. Gloria Vanderbilt introduced her hit jeans in 1979. A commercial success, these designer jeans were marketed with a racier image in mind. In the'80s, Brooke Shields’s provocative Calvin Klein campaign and Claudia Schiffer’s sultry ads for Guess helped give the blue jean a new kind of seductive potential.

By the '90s, fashion houses such as Versace, Dolce & Gabbana and Dior had also entered the jean market.

Over the decades, the types and styles of jeans became stratified among groups and subgroups: hip-hop styles of the early '90s were characterised by oversized, low-slung baggy jeans; intellectuals and hipsters turned to dark denim as a way to get back to the style’s roots; pop stars favoured Diesel’s sandblasted and whiskered styles; aficionados paid high prices for vintage Levi’s and hand-dyed Japanese indigo. Today, almost all luxury labels and high-fashion designers have sent jeans down the runway; and they’re available at both ends of the price spectrum, in a multitude of styles: wide, skinny, high-waisted, low, light, dark or coloured. “I have often said that I wish I had invented blue jeans,” Yves Saint Laurent told New York Magazine in November 1983. “They have expression, modesty, sex appeal, simplicity — all that I hope for in my clothes.”


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