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Amateur Singlet

Size Guide

Our Fall and Spring 2017 singlets have been refined to fit true-to-size. If you purchased a 2015 or 2016 singlet, we recommend going up one size. Garment measurements are below, but if you have questions please reach out to


Chest 31"
Front Length 22.5"
Back Length 23.25"


Chest 33"
Front Length 24"
Back Length 24.75"


Chest 35"
Front Length 24.5"
Back Length 25.25"


Chest 37"
Front Length 25.25"
Back Length 26"

All measurements are garment sizing

Amateur Tradition

 Roger Bannister toed the line for the mile at Iffley Road in his Amateur Athletic Association kit, kicking up cinders from the track onto his all-white singlet and shorts with each 59 second lap. We honor this tradition with our own white Van Cortlandt Singlet, lovingly finished with an embroidered laurel patch inspired by collegiate insignia.

The Race

Six men raced the mile at the annual Oxford vs. the Amateur Athletic Association dual meet in 1954: Alan Gordon and George Dole of O.U.A.C. and Roger Bannister, Chris Brasher, Chris Chataway and Tom Hulatt representing the A.A.A. Another Oxford runner, Nigel Miller, was entered to run, but came to the meet as a spectator, having somehow forgotten he was signed up for the mile. As a result, it was George Dole, an American Rhodes Scholar finalist from Maine, who claimed the honor of being “last in the first.” Dole - exhausted from preparing for his final exams in Biblical Hebrew and Arabic - ran a 4:25 mile, while Bannister made history.

Dole held on to many of the pieces of memorabilia from his time at Oxford and it was from his treasure trove that we pulled the iconography for The Amateur Collection, including the laurels, a centipede and a tortoise. The latter were symbols used by Oxford Cross Country, which fields second, third and fourth teams for the annual Varsity match against Cambridge, each represented by a different animal. For Dole, these patches were symbols of the height of his amateur running career, “I didn’t realize until after I came back to the States how much my running was motivated by the companionship and participation in the team.” In utilizing them across The Amateur Collection, we pay homage to this legacy of excellence.

We visited George Dole at his home in Maine for the first ever issue of METER to hear his story of the May 6th race first-hand. Read his tale, here.

The Amateur Collection

Sir Roger Bannister’s sub-4:00 mile is the ultimate amateur achievement and represents a high water mark in a long history of amateur running in the UK.

To mark the 65th anniversary, we’ve released “The Amateur Collection” - pieces inspired by the iconography of British amateur athletics and in celebration of all those who run for the love.

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