What could be more simple? Feel cool and fresh through a long, hot summer with this simple slip-on shift - just add sandals and a smile. Loose, subtle dolman sleeve cut to flatter your arms and a gently rounded V neck. And pockets, too, of course!
(see size chart)
Material: 100% Linen.
Sizing: 0 (XS) - 4 (XL) size chart
- Anette (in navy and rose) is a dress size 2 and is wearing Touch size 1 (small).
- Autym (in canyon, sage and black) is a dress size 6-8 and is wearing Touch size 2 (medium).
Care: Machine wash cold with gentle detergent, tumble dry on medium (don't over-dry!). We recommend dryer balls to prevent wrinkles, or hang dry, smoothing damp fabric with your hands to make wrinkles disappear. Iron as needed.
Origin: Cut and crafted in San Francisco.
I recently bought this dress in navy in a size 0 (I'm 5'1" 120 lbs). I have somewhat wide hips and when I first put it on I thought it was a little snug around that area, but within a short while of wearing the dress it gave a little and fit perfectly. I'm also a bit ***** on top but had no problems with the fit up top. I also like that the v-neck doesn't come too low and isn't too revealing. I've now worn the dress at least once a week since getting it and it seems to be getting softer and more comfortable with each wash! I think I'm going to have to buy it in another color!
I ordered the go-to dress (in a peachy blush pink) because I love linen in general and the quality of the Rough Linen products specifically. The go-to dress arrived promptly. It has a gentle sheen and soft texture that the photos do not capture, but looks wonderful in person. The seams are beautifully finished and the pockets seams reinforced. I wore it yesterday to three different events with a white linen jacket and peachy blush pink sakura scarf. It carried me through the entire day with ease (thankfully no constricting belts or ties). A big plus: it is made of earth friendly linen in the US, not in a sweatshop on the other side of the world. It is a quality garment that I plan to wear frequently. I try to divide the total price of a garment by the estimated number of wearings to get the actual cost per use, and I find the cheap foreign goods are actually more expensive because they are not my go-to favorites.