About the maker
If ever there was a perfect jacket, this is it. With open styling and no buttons, the Stitch Jacket is an ideal "about town" layer that looks confident and feels comfortable. The black and white check weave makes this garment a stunning neutral to layer over any outfit. Finished by hand with cotton stitching along the arms and back. Lined in black cotton for added warmth. Side pockets at hips. Ethically made by a talented sister-duo in Kathmandu. This is the ultimate out layer for your fall "slow fashion" capsule wardrobe.
Sizing: This collection emulates Japanese styling where fit is more generous and comfortable. Please specify size when ordering.
Materials and Care: Handwoven cotton. Lined in black cotton. We recommend dry-cleaning these garments or machine-wash cold with like colors. Hang to dry. As these garments are made by hand and are 100% cotton, slight shrinkage may occur.
How it's made: Ethically made by a team of female artisans in Nepal. Since each item is handmade, slight variations make each piece truly one of a kind.
Model info: Model wears a size S and is 5' 11".
Sizing Information | Garment Measurements
Small: chest 40", full length 42.5", sleeve length 25"
Medium: chest 42", full length 43.5", sleeve length 25.5"
Large: chest 44", full length 44.5", sleeve length 26"
Pronounced "multiply", the brand was born out of the recognition that fashion can be fair, art can be healing, and design can change the world.
After spending nearly 20 years in fashion and design, paralleled with volunteering alongside humanitarian organizations in the developing world, Tanja Cesh launched MULXIPLY in 2010. While traveling to India, Nepal, and other parts of Southeast Asia, she was exposed to the horrors of human trafficking and the growing pandemic that affects poor and marginalized women and men the world over.
It was in the moments of sitting in villages, surrounded by women who were sewing or felting to make extra money for their families, where the seeds for MULXIPLY were planted. She saw a way to combat poverty by creating dignified employment by combining her experience in the fashion industry and the western marketplace with skilled artisans who needed work.