Meticulously Curated | Golf-Inspired

Vintage Weekly

Drawing Closed


Nautica 4-Pixel Polo - SMALL

Peter's Take (RGC Designer)
The stripe pattern on this polo looks like a photo of a sunset saved down to like 4 pixels.

It also looks like something you would wear skiing in 1985 if it was 60 degrees out. Is skiing in 60 degree weather even possible?

Ask Nautica, not me… they are the ones who made this shirt.

CBS Sports '91 Masters Mid Crown

Peter's Take (RGC Designer)
I had no idea CBS made merch, but here we are.

Honestly, they have way too iconic of a logo to not make more branded clothing than they do. If I could go back to 1991, I’d buy like 30 of these hats.

The Masters green on the white hat is just such a clean colorway, and the cursive type treatment below the CBS logo is so classic.

If you don’t believe this hat is from 1991, just look at the stitching on the brim. It has seen better days for sure, but there’s nothing wrong with standard wear & tear.

Dockers Kaleidoscope Polo - LARGE

Peter's Take (RGC Designer)
I think the pattern on this polo would be what Jim Nantz would see if he took acid before calling a round of golf.

Not speaking from experience, just simply an observation.The golfer on this shirt also has some seriously baggy pants.

Everyone knows the baggier your pants, the more room you have to make a full turn—that's just science. I would expect nothing less from notable golf apparel brand, Dockers.

Whistler Golf Club Crewneck - 2X LARGE

Peter's Take (RGC Designer)
I have no idea what “Canadian Classic Golf Style” is supposed to mean, but that doesn’t keep me from totally rocking with this crewneck sweater.

The print on the front has aged beautifully; the arched type overtop the graphic has such a sweet look to it, and while I never have understood the point of a crest, the one on this sweater looks pretty dang cool.

It's sized XXL which means it will fit pretty much anyone, as items like these should be worn exclusively oversized, anyway.

NEXT DROP: July 7th


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Sourced from friends, family, thrift shops, and our travels, every vintage piece tells it's own story. This collection, with new pieces added every week, is our way of celebrating those stories and your opportunity to add to them.


IRBG Rope Hat

Whether you wear your heart on your sleeve or on the top of your head, there's no secret to what you'd rather be doing right now.

Peter's Take (RGC Designer)

Whenever I see a piece that looks like this, I always wonder where it was first purchased.Did someone find this hat at a rest stop off of I-95 headed down to Florida?

Did a golf enthusiast iron on the biggest patch ever made to a blank hat? Who knows, but the one thing I can tell you is that this hat was not found in a pro shop. The trucker silhouette paired with the jumbo rope helps make this hat a timeless piece that can be worn forever. Seriously, whoever snags this hat needs to track me down in 20 years—I wanna see how this thing holds up. 

And don’t even get me started on the colorway … The cobalt blue body is so eye catching. There is something about this blue that is so inoffensive, yet so cocky.The contrast green underbill really plays into the classic look of this piece. I don’t know who decided that every hat from 1980 to 2000 had to have a green underbill, but give them a raise because I love it more than anything.

Okay, and here’s my final pitch: if you love golf, then the message on the hat says everything. If you hate golf, well the irony of wearing this piece is pretty funny if you ask me.



Introduced in 1992, this brand was born to help others create their own "Golf Sporting Club." On the course, on the street, wherever you take it - this polo represents years of stories, style, and golf community.

Peter's Take (RGC Designer)
If I had to describe this piece to you without pictures, I would say that it’s what you would get if you crossed a standard polo, with a shirt your gym teacher would wear, and injected it with the energy of a NASCAR uniform. 

The combination of the heather grey knit body with the various artwork styles creates such a one-of-a-kind, fun look and feel to this piece. From the large prints on both the front and back, to the embroidery above the left chest, this polo covers all of the bases when it comes to the display of artwork. 

For this polo, it's the details that act as the proverbial cherry of top. The triangular metallic stud located underneath the placket is such a unique touch. The rib knit welt pocket on the left chest has a solid construction to it, and is such a defining characteristic to this piece. Even the printed double stripes that wrap both sleeves and the main body help give this polo an additional layer of depth. 

Everything about this polo screams early 90’s to me, a time I miss deeply even if I wasn’t even born yet.



Every t-shirt should just be a mock neck. Hot take or not, this one in particular is special.

Why is it special? Well for starters, it’s heavy—like in a bath towel kinda way. If your brain works anything like mine, the heavier the shirt, the nicer it is—no questions asked.

It’s also a single stitch mock neck! Single stitch construction was the standard for t-shirts produced up until the mid 90’s. This production style is synonymous with quality, which means this mock neck probably won’t fall apart. Owning a single stitch shirt also gives you the license to act like a vintage clothing snob (totally super cool and not annoying).

The artwork on the front is so hilarious in the best way. First things first, you can tell this guy is dying to play a draw. The club face is so hooded at the follow through, you could rest a glass of lemonade on it. Between the mechanics of the swing, and the lone word “golf,” I would venture to say that whoever designed this shirt has never picked up club. Also the golf ball kinda looks like a cow.

For those of you out there who didn’t know, Tiger Woods invented the mock neck in 2003. He first debuted his signature style later that year at the Buick Invitational. When asked about the origin of his new look on the course, he said, “yeah, I actually created it.”

Anyway, who knows if this is true, I’m just a guy who likes mocknecks.