Ladies Flexi Waist Shorts
Ladies Flexi Waist Shorts – We have said it before ….Once you go Flexi-Waist you won’t go back…..just waaaaay too comfortable.
Ready to go to work but so comfy you will be wearing them on the weekend too
Classic fit seems true to size, relaxed styling – so room in the legs, waist and rear – you can eat Lunch and still fit well.
Available in Black, Charcoal and Navy from size 6 to 20
Super Easy care – hang on a coathanger straight out of the washing machine, dry in the shade – you will not need to iron these ones
Excellent all round bit of clobber – tell The Bloke to get his own !!!
Ladies Poly/Viscose Stretch Knee Length Shorts
Style: Two side, one back, and one small coins pocket.
Our innovative ‘Flexi Waist’ allows the garment to sit flat on the body which allows movement around the waist providing great comfort.
Fabric: 64% Polyester, 34% Viscose, 2% Elastane
Do shorts as suitable eveningwear seem shocking to you? Consider this, in 1932, tennis star Alice Marble wore knee-length, A-line bottoms to a professional tennis match and caused an outrage. Less that 40 years later in 1971, the hugely popular trend for “hot pants” made skin-tight short-shorts widely acceptable. Women wore them to the office, to weddings, and were even allowed in the Royal Enclosure at Ascot in Britain.
Hot pants went from risqué to everyday streetwear in 1971
From Bermudas, cycling and board shorts – not to mention hybrid versions such as jorts and skorts – they represent two very American qualities, freedom and inventiveness. The desire for shorts is enduring. They are one of those items of clothing that have the ability to change chameleon-like depending on who’s wearing them. Take a pair of similar white high-waisted shorts from the 1950s, patrician on CZ Guest; they are sporty on Audrey Hepburn in Billy Wilder’s Sabrina.
No look back in time on shorts would be complete without mentioning the most memorable shorts ever captured on film, the “daisy dukes.” Named after Daisy Mae Duke, a fictional character played by Catherine Bach in the 1979 TV show The Dukes of Hazzard, the tiny denim hot pants made Bach a household name and a bona-fide calendar girl. During the show’s run, her poster sold 5 million copies, outselling even Farrah Fawcett’s iconic red swimsuit shot.