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TheBlackest Co.

Sixteen-Nineteen Vintage Cotton Twill Cap

Sixteen-Nineteen Vintage Cotton Twill Cap

Regular price $36.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $36.00 USD
Sale Sold out
Shipping calculated at checkout.
Color

Size Chart & Easy Measurement Tips

Size guide

  A (inches) B (inches) C (inches) D (inches)
One size 18 ½-23 ¼ 4 ⅜ 2 ⅞ 7 ⅛

How To Properly Measure (almost) Any Garment:
Go and grab your favorite t-shirt, hoodie or top. Lay it flat and gently spread it out. Try not to stretch it too much.

Using a tape measure or large ruler – or even a string that you can measure later – to take these two measurements:

Honor Black History with the 1619 Vintage Cotton Twill Cap. Commemorate an important date in African American history and indulge in this embroidered cap with detailed designs and a classic aesthetic. Crafted with 100% cotton twill, this 6-panel unstructured cap has a modest profile and includes 6 sewn eyelets, a black sweatband, and an antique brass snap buckle. Designed with pride by a Black-owned and operated business and shipped from the USA.

• 100% cotton twill
• 6-panel unstructured cap with a low profile
• 6 sewn eyelets
• Black sweatband
• Metal snap buckle with an antique brass finish
• Washed-out vintage effect
• Black Owned & Operated Business

Product Features

• 100% cotton twill
• 6-panel unstructured cap with a low profile
• 6 sewn eyelets
• Black sweatband
• Metal snap buckle with an antique brass finish
• Washed-out vintage effect
• Blank product sourced from China
• Designed, printed and shipped in the USA
• Black Owned & Operated Business


* This product is made especially for you as soon as you place an order, which is why it takes us a bit longer to deliver it to you. Making products on demand instead of in bulk helps reduce overproduction and waste, so thank you for making thoughtful purchasing decisions!

The Incredable History!

The year 1619 holds immense significance in understanding the African American experience in the United States. While not the absolute beginning of African presence, it marked a critical turning point. In August of that year, a ship arrived in Virginia carrying enslaved Africans, the first documented instance of such a transfer in British North America. This event went beyond mere numbers; it symbolized the brutal shift towards systematic, race-based slavery, a dark chapter that would define the lives of countless Black individuals for centuries to come.

Prior to 1619, the status and treatment of Africans varied in the colonies. However, this date marks a stark change where their lives became explicitly defined by chattel slavery, impacting them and their descendants significantly. This system directly led to the development of racial hierarchies, segregation, and discrimination that continue to shape the experiences of African American communities today.

Understanding 1619 is crucial not only for its historical significance but also for prompting critical conversations about reparations, reconciliation, and building a more just future. It allows for a deeper appreciation of the resilience and ongoing contributions of African Americans to American society. While acknowledging earlier African presence is important, 1619 remains a powerful symbol of the beginning of chattel slavery and its lasting legacy. It serves as a reminder of the past, urging us to confront its consequences and work towards a more equitable future.

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  • A Culture Vulture Free Zone

    Look, we're all for inclusion and the diverse celebration of Black History. However, it has become increasingly common for NON Black-owned companies to sell Black Culture while also falsely claiming to be Black-owned. This practice of cultural appropriation is not only dishonest but also disrespectful to the Black community. By profiting off of Black culture without actually supporting or empowering Black-owned businesses, these companies perpetuate systemic inequality and contribute to the erasure of Black voices and perspectives. It is important for consumers to do their research and support authentic Black-owned businesses that prioritize social justice, equity, and circulation of the Black dollar; rather than those that simply capitalize on the latest cultural trends.

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