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If you go for just one coat this season, the peacoat is it. Whether it’s in a solid dark color or a subtle pattern, it’s easy to keep your look casual or go formal. It’s a safe bet—and your look will never be outdated.
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Take 40% off a single Outerwear item, or Buy 1 Get 1 FREE, and get additional items 50% off.
This handsome double-breasted peacoat features a slim cut for a tailored fit. Deep side pockets and adjustable button-tab cuffs add additional detail to this stylish look.
Buy 1, get 1 FREE on Sportswear plus 50% off additional items.
Featuring a classic plaid, this soft cotton sport shirt is a stylish wardrobe staple.
Buy 1, get 1 FREE on Pants plus 50% off additional items.
Keep your Men's Wearhouse pant creases as crisp as the day they
were first pressed.
These indigo jeans feature a mid-rise classic fit and a vintage denim look. Soft cotton is blended with a bit of stretch to provide extra comfort.
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
A timeless original classic, these All Star canvas high tops are cool, vintage-inspired sneakers with the perfect combination of style and comfort. No surprise, they're the number-one selling athletic shoe of all time.
To get accurate measurements, you will need a soft measuring tape and a friend or partner to help out. Of course, you can always stop in to any Men's Wearhouse and we'll be happy to take your measurements
Step 1: Chest Measurement Wrap the tape measure around your torso. Go underneath your arms, across your shoulder blades, and over the largest part of your chest. The chest measurement is usually the size of the coat. For a more relaxed fit, add 1 inch to the total measurement.
Step 2: Over Arm Measurement However, if your over arm measurement is more than 7 inches larger than your chest measurement, the over arm measurement trumps the chest measurement. In this case, your suit size needs to match your over arm measurement.
Your over arm measurement is important, particularly if it is larger than your chest measurement. If this is the case, you will need to fit your chest and upper arm rather than rely on the chest measurement alone. For example, if your chest measurement is 40 inches and the over arm measurement is 49 inches (remember, you subtract 7 from the over arm measurement), you will likely want to start with a size 42 to accommodate your larger upper arms and shoulder width.
Our expert wardrobe consultants are here to answer your clothing and style questions.
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Hours of Operation:
Monday - Friday: 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. CST
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. CST
Sunday: 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. CST
Step 1: Neck Measurement. Measure your neck below your Adam’s apple, at the place your shirt collar usually hits. Take the total circumference and add ½ inch. This number is your neck size.
Step 2: Sleeve Measurement.Keeping your arm down at your side, measure from behind the center of your neck, over the top of your shoulder, and down to your wrist. This number is your sleeve length.
Step 1: Waist Measurement Measure your waist near your navel. The measuring tape should be snug (do not measure over your belt). For a proper fit, dress slacks are worn above the hipbone on the natural waist at about the height of the navel.
Step 2: Hem Measurement When you purchase slacks, you can choose plain-hemmed or cuff-finished pants when tailoring the pant length. Our standard cuff width is about 1¼ inches. Cuff-finished pants will be cut evenly to the heel.
Plain-hemmed (cuffless) bottoms should be slanted toward the heel—shorter in the front and slightly longer in the back.
When the fabric of your pant leg is longer than your physical leg, pants fold or bend above the cuff. This is called a break. There are three types of pants breaks, each of which suits a different style of pants: