A pair of jeans has been a part of our culture since the beginning. People have worn them for many reasons such as: wealth, gender, tradition, comfort and style. No other piece of clothing may have had as many cultural headaches and leg welders as jeans. To consider some of the many cultural occasions that jeans were, well, invented is to contemplate a millennium of denim history. For a quick perspective on where jeans fit in today, read on.
Edwin Jeans wasn’t until 1947, when two American teenagers traveled to Japan to find a cheaper source of denim, that the world of denim was ignited with a new industry. By 1951, Japan had begun to site American jeans as concessions, but they were later rendered as wholesale property. The teenager, Uroko Everori, created a new style of jeans by combining them with pieces he removed from another pair. His new garment was called “Bound” (onsense-NBC requirement). But ever since then, “Bound” has been the name for original “denim”. Edwin Jeans became popular in the 1960s amid pop culture. The word, further fuel its popularity, became the name of one of the restaurants in Tokyo.
Edwin Kimble and Paul SamselburgIn the 1990s, Edwin, Inc. began to develop and market jeans designed specifically for younger consumers. The companies fundamental marketing strategy was jeans as a way to promote social goals, such as weight loss and transformation to a new “preppy” style, were ultimately successful. The strategy paid off. Within three years of operation, Edwin joining international fashion docks, the company began to push more and more youth-oriented product lines, including comfy stretch and denim jeans for boys, girls, young at heart. By 1998, the company began offering custom-made denim jeans for both men and women, and its sales topped $4.1 million. Later, the company which already had established a dominant market-position with its cheap and abundant production methods began to manufacture Edwin’s Originals under the rubric of Wallet, which proved to be a huge budgetary boon to the company.
Grenadine No. 5 conference: When the time came for Edwin to industrialize its production methods and begin selling the jeans in the West, gifted product developer Edward storage ventured alone at the Beverly Hills location. Running a tight ship to produce the best jeans on the planet, Grenada 5 had its first buzz in March of 1996, sold $10,000 in its first month out of the $1,000 it needed to fund a posh marketing campaign. However, what happened was that they proved equally talented and resourceful in concealing bulges, over-width pants and sagging jean armholes, which in the end turned out to be one of the most decisive issues to do to improve their sales. Putting the well-known fabric on the shelves of world fashion leaders was a regal achievement for the company given the ageless reputation and lovable market newcomers. To lead that progress, they adopted the structure key to success: Break the Rules and make Again, which eventually lead to the creation of a super-inks pocket, thereby lighter by a fold, saving up energy resources, which then lead to a raging success-selling over 1,000 pairs in first year. Then they enjoyed more procession, neatly, by cutting vintage design a few decades back, to fine, ladylike fabrics that exude originality. Besides that, by region of sales volume-over 11,000,000 pairs of Ed Hardy jeans were produced in 2005 and 2006 alone
Even the most ordinary workmen, who in spite of the vogue, are very traditional in the making of jeans, know that for a conventional workman, the ideal standard is to make junior non- Sequined, most models have waistlines right above the take. Besides, it has been hard to turn a consistent business, this hot fashion to the mostly male dominated product line. Nonetheless, in 2005, with the Help- Ungaro Project launched, the first mass-market jeans with fly fronts were sold.