Ivy ones are known by other names, including golf, driver, flat and Jeff caps. The cap was introduced into the market during the 16th Century. In order to promote the consumption of wool and general trade, an act was passed in 1571 in England requiring every male above the age of 6 years, save for those in the ruling class, to wear a woolen flat cap during the holidays and Sundays. Although the act was repealed, the ivy cap had become fully entrenched in the English culture. As a result, by the 19th century, most men in the working class wore ivy caps. Today, the caps come in different shapes and materials.
Newsboy ones are known by different names, including apple, eight quarter, eight panel and Gatsby caps. The cap is associated widely with newspaper boys, hence the name. The cap is also popular with golfers and popular movie legends because of its casual design and vintage look. It features the same shape and front peak as the ivy cap, but with a much fuller body. The cap is generally divided into 8 panels that converge strategically, at a buttoned top. Furthermore, it is attached front peak using either a single button, double button snap or stitching. They exhibit a classic style that became popular early 20th century, among both boys and men in America and Europe.
Harris Tweed caps
The Harris Tweed caps are popular winter weight textiles, often recommended for their warmth and quality. They are woven by local crafters using hand and come with a certificate of authenticity. There are many patterns in existence, although the actual number of fabric produced is often limited.