British service shirt, olive green, surplus
The British issue collared shirts come generally in green or khaki and cotton or polycotton blend. This lightweight polycotton "parade" model works well for those 'fun in the sun' kind of days.
Being a military shirt, this features epaulettes and breast pockets with large flaps, just to keep your belongings tight and secure when the enemy decides to strike right in the middle of a parade and you have to dash for cover. The hardened collar will keep your soldierly appearance in order during this.
Normal shirt sizes in centimeters, measured from the base of the neck. We have also given easy sizes for those in a hurry.
Genuine British surplus
Used, but starched & ironed about one thousand million times.
Austrian M75 service shirt, olive drab, surplus
Swedish M59 field trousers, green, surplus
British CS95 field shirt, MTP, surplus
British CS95 field shirt, Desert DPM, surplus
British CS95 field shirt, DPM, surplus
Czechoslovakian M21 service shirt, fully buttoned, surplus
BW neck tie, surplus
Italian turtle neck shirt, olive drab, surplus
Dutch turtleneck undershirt, zippered, gray, surplus
BW side cap, grey green, surplus
Austrian Anzug 03 combat trousers, summer model, surplus
Soviet tie, surplus
British CS95 trousers, DPM, used, surplus
Mil-Tec service shirt, black
You have already submitted a review. You can edit your text by clicking on it.
Log in and write a review.
Tuomas T. 20.03.2017
Ainoa minkä takia voisi tiputtaa pisteitä on vähän turhan helposti aukeavat napit, tahtoo ainakin tässä yksilössä itsekseen aukeilla, mutta sekin korjaantuu helposti ottamalla neulan ja langan esiin. Saatan jopa ostaa toisenkin tuunattavaksi tulevaisuudessa. Lämmin suosittelu kaikille jotka etsii oikeasti ihan hyvää paitaa budjetilla.
Kari S. 19.05.2017 (Edited 06.07.2018)
Ehkä kannattaa ostaa yhtä kokoa isompana kuin mitä normaalisti käytät.
Calvin C. 27.09.2018 (Edited 22.03.2019)
The British Army used to have these shirts as part of their working and barracks dress (used from after 1985 to somewhere in the 1990s), IIRC.
Military equipment is traditionally excellent stuff; it combines durability with very affordable prices. Army surplus finds its way to the civilian market in the following way: the armed forces of one country or other decides to get rid of big batches of perfectly serviceable gear due to cuts in military budgets, said gear becoming obsolete or redundant or some other similar reason. Some of this stuff then finds its way to our storehouse, sometimes directly, sometimes through a third party. Every once in a while we even get random batches of collectibles and rarities from obscure corners of the world.