DeeR Style

The official blog of DeeR. Concerned with the promotion of custom made clothing and other matters of great sartorial importance.


Another batch of G.Inglese shirts via Deer Style in Brisbane.

The chambray is my favourite of the four - it has a lovely hand and feels both soft and durable. I’m really looking forward to wearing it. 

Inglese really do make fantastic shirts. The collars are beautifully shaped, and both collars and cuffs are nicely springy and are neither too firm nor too floppy. The fabric choices offered if ordering via Deer Style are great, and the construction of the shirts is better than any other of my Italian shirts. 

Exquisite g.inglese shirts.

I was extremely pleased to receive this Super 160 Wool Nailhead fabric from a client.

This suit is from made from our “Fatto a Mano” line.


  • Lower Double Besom Pockets and Double Besom Ticket Pocket
  • Arc shaped welted chest pocket.
  • Natural Shoulder 
  • Double Vents
  • D Stitched tacking on pockets
  • Surgeon Cuffs
  • Full canvas hand stitched front and lapels
  • Handworked Buttonholes.

We now offer a range of entry-level custom made suiting. It has taken years of development to be able to offer a product that maintains the quality you can expect from DeeR but at a price point that offers maximum value for money.

This hopefully will help us realise our vision to make quality clothing and timeless style available to everyone regardless of economic status.


Some new shirts by G.Inglese of Ginosa in Italy, via Rene of Deer Style in Brisbane. 

These are, quite simply, hands down the best shirts that I have. Better than my Borrelli or Barba shirts, better than my shirts from Hilditch & Key or Turnbull & Asser, they are both beautiful and beautifully made. 

The springiness and roll of the collar, the little “nubs” of hand-stitching along the seams, the hand-shaped buttonholes, the mother-of-pearl buttons that are not too thin and yet not too ostentatiously large, the silky softness of the cloth and the excellent fit make these shirts an absolute delight to wear. 

If you’d like some, too, get in touch with my friend Rene at Deer Style:

Just a repost of a couple of shirts from one of my customers .

Was really pleased with the results of this suit. The fabric was from a more obscure supplier called Power textiles who are based in Melbourne.

Note the patch pockets that have a curve to them. A little bit different to what we normally do, but its all very nice. 

New Shirts. As always combinations of Blue & White or White & Blue

Black Tie.

The Dinner Suit with a shawl lapelled vest, wingtip collar and bowties.

Another Crispaire Suit.

One of my favourites from The Holland & Sherry Crispaire bunches. Feels at home with Brown shoes of all persuasions. In this case paired with Tobacco Suede captoes. All by DeeR Style.

The Details of a G. Inglese Shirt.

DeeR is pleased to work some very skilled artisans. Here is a closer look at some of the painstaking work that goes into a an G. Inglese shirt. It is definitely a labour of love.

1. The Collar is attached to the body of shirt by hand. 2. The shirring on the top of the armhole is called grinza. The sleeve is inserted into the armhole and attached by needle and thread. 3. The Placket or front of the shirt is folded and stitched to the rest of the shirt. 4. The bottom hem of the shirt is rolled and then stitched by hand. 5. The bottom of the seam of gusset is bartacked. 6. The buttonholes are neatly sewn by hand. 7. The gauntlet is reinforced with a hand stitched bartack.

G. Inglese Camicie. Fatto a Mano…