103-4092
Goorin Everyday

Spoon Man

A modern color take on a traditional British paned plaid, this duckbill ivy adds a dapper tone to any look.

Main Material: Wool

Fabric: 50% Wool 50% Polyester

Dimensions:  Brim: 2"

$60.00 $60.00
  •  
  •  
  •  
  •  
  •  
  •  
Sizing & Fit Tips

Sizing & Fit Tips

Qty: 1

Availability: In stock

+ Add to Wishlist Customer Service >

Contact us at websupport@goorin.com, or via phone at 1-877-HAT-1895 (1-877-428-1895) between 6AM and 6PM PT Monday - Friday, and 9AM and 3PM PT Saturday.

Spoon Man Goorin Everyday Ivy

More Views

  • IMAGE: /imports/products/103-4092-BRO-L01.png
    Spoon Man Goorin Everyday Ivy
  • IMAGE: /imports/products/103-4092-BRO-U01.png
    Spoon Man Goorin Everyday Ivy
  • IMAGE: /imports/products/103-4092-BRO-R01.png
    Spoon Man Goorin Everyday Ivy
  • IMAGE: /imports/products/103-4092-BRO-L85.png
    Spoon Man Goorin Everyday Ivy

You might also like:

  • Snow Drift

    Snow Drift

    A Goorin Everyday wool gatsby

    $60.00 $60.00
  • Vincenzo

    Vincenzo

    A Ted Goorin's Cut & Sew Italian made wool ivy

    $98.00 $98.00
  • Benson

    Benson

    A Ted Goorin's Cut & Sew American made wool ivy

    $98.00 $98.00
  • Knox

    Knox

    A Ted Goorin's Cut & Sew British made wool ivy

    $98.00 $98.00

Frequently bought with:

  • Maleo

    Maleo

    A feather to slip into your hat's band

    $3.00 $3.00
  • Ski Hat Pin

    Ski Hat Pin

    A Accessories American made pin

    $5.00 $5.00
You might also like Frequently bought with

Mr. Fitsall Explains the

Spoon Man

The Lifestyle The Shape Bold Hatmakers since 1895

Goorin Everyday

It’s the hat that lets you tell your story without ever having to say a word. For work or play. For every day. A hat for every head.

Flatcap

Traditionally worn by blue-collar workers in the early 1900's, the Flatcap is today's style workhorse.

In 1895, master craftsman Cassel Goorin sold his first hat off a horse cart in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Cassel's sons – the Goorin Brothers – continued the tradition of hat making when they moved the family business to San Francisco in 1949.