Anglican-Style Double-Breasted Cassock with Band Cincture

Anglican-Style Double-Breasted Cassock with Band Cincture
Product Code: N0031 [ custom-made ]
Price: $279.95
OPTIONAL FEATURES:



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TAILORING FEATURES >>>

  • an Anglican-style cassock, hand-tailored in polyester in color of your choice
  • a 4"-wide band cincture with velcro closure, hand-tailored in color of your choice
  • lined torso and cincture in satin fabric in the color of your choice
  • a two-inch collar tab opening
  • an overlapping front closure (double-breasted) with three buttons (left and right shoulders and center chest)
  • concealed closure at waist (two buttons: one on the left side and one on the right side)
  • a combination of full pockets and side openings/slits
  • sleeves with deep cuffs and lightly padded shoulders
  • accents for cassock (buttons) in the color selected for the lining
  • accents for cincture (approx. 4"-long looped fringe and cording) in the color selected for the lining 

SIZING >>>

Each order is custom-tailored to your set of individual measurements. To submit your measurements online, please visit the Liturgix measurement diagram.


CLEANING AND CARE INSTRUCTIONS >>>

Wash at low temperatures, using weak detergents. DO NOT BLEACH.
Dry in an aired space and not exposed to direct sunlight (black dye fades).
Ironing: Use the temperature recommended for the fabric selected.


PRODUCT INCLUDES >>>

An Anglican cassock is often double breasted (then more correctly called a “sarum”), fastening at the shoulders on the opposing side of the breast and at the waist with concealed buttons. The Sarum usually has a single small stem-button sewn at centre front about 12–15cm (4½–6") below the centre-front neck line which is used to secure the academic hood, worn for Choir Dress. Cassocks are cinctured with an ordinary buckled leather belt or a sash with fringe.

In Anglican churches, a black cassock is the norm, but other colors and variations are common. Canons often choose to wear a black cassock with red piping, and deans and archdeacons, likewise, a black cassock with purple piping. Bishops have often worn purple cassocks since the 19th century, though historically all ranks of clergy wore black cassocks; more recently, some bishops, particularly Rowan Williams, have reverted to wearing black cassocks, perhaps on account of closer ties with the Roman Catholic Church as well as a desire to emphasize simplicity and humility over rank. Scarlet cassocks are properly worn only by Chaplains to the Queen and by members of Royal foundations such as Westminster Abbey and some Cambridge college chapels.
Source: WikipediA

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