Wrangler Texas Stretch Regular Fit Straight Leg Jeans: Dark Stone:
The Wrangler Texas Stretch is the original regular fit Wrangler jean. With a traditional 5-pocket design, the Wrangler Texas Stretch features a regular fit waist, with a very slightly tapered straight leg. All Wrangler Texas Stretch jeans have a zip fly with button fastening. These are made with a stretch denim, for added comfort, flexibility and ease of movement.
This particlar pair is a very dark indigo denim with a slubby finish, but no fading or creasing and is made from a 12.25oz dark blue stretch denim. These Wrangler Texas Stretch jeans bear a brown Wrangler leather patch on the rear pocket and have the signature "W" Wrangler stitching on both of the back pockets, in a contrasting brown thread. These jeans were originally designed for workmen, so staying true to their heritage, these jeans are super-durable.
The leg opening on the Texas Stretch measures 8 inches across or 16 inches round on a 32" waist pair.
Wrangler Texas Stretch jeans are made from a stretch denim, this particular pair consists of 99% cotton, and 1% elastane (stretch). For the non-stretch version of the Texas please see the Wrangler Texas section of our website.
The Original Wrangler Texas Stretch.
Straight Tapered Leg.
Embossed copper rivets at vital stress points for extra durability.
16 inch Leg Opening.
12.25oz Dark Blue Stretch Denim.
99% Cotton / 1% Elastane (Stretch)
3/1 Right Hand Twill Construction
The history of Wrangler Jeans began in 1897 when a 20-year-old C.C Hudson left his home in Williamson county, Tennessee, and made his way to North Carolina seeking his fortune in the emerging textile industry. He began working in a factory sewing buttons on to overalls, earning 25 cents a day. Hudson and a few others then purchased several of the sewing machines and incorporated as the Hudson Overall Company. In 1919, the company changed its' name to the Blue Bell Overall Company. Wrangler jeans were first made by Blue Bell, who acquired the brand when they took over the Casey Jones work-clothes company. They also acquired the rights to a rarely-used Casey Jones brand name - WRANGLER, in the mid-1940s. Blue Bell employed Bernard Lichtenstein ('Rodeo Ben'), a Polish tailor who worked closely with cowboys, to help design jeans suitable for rodeo use. Wrangler Jeans were born. In 1962, Wrangler jeans enjoyed a successful launch in Europe and has gone on to become one of the denim market leaders, still producing a wide range of jeans and clothing synonymous with youth culture, but still in line with its' Western heritage.