This red tie bears a tag which reads, 'Hand Woven Indian Cravats, Sandia Weavers, 100% Wool'. A floral theme has been handpainted in black onto the tie. Both tips have fringed ends. This 1940's era neckwear is SHORTER. It also has several holes throughout, but is still a perfectly functional piece and certainly a nice historical piece. 4x50.5inches (SKU# T15280)
Paisleys with pink, yellow, black and gray centers and further embellished with yellow dots gracefully cascade down this burgundy red ti. Tiny black paisleys as well as an occasional diamond are part of the mix. Made in the 90's of 100# silk by Nolt, this unique necktie is signed in white by the artist at the left corner of the tip. Another tie by the same artist is also available below. 4x58.5inches (SKU# T08716)
Red, pink and purple color florals with beige leaves grace this green silk tie signed by the artist on the underside. This 1990's to modern day neckwear is made by Arlotta and is in excellent condition. 3.75x56inches (SKU# T18565)
A Kachina dancer is hand painted and signed by an artist by the name of Jone, who created this artwork in 1991. The necktie itself is navy blue and and made by The American Edition Collection during the 1980's. In excellent vintage condition. 3.5x57inches (SKU# T19669)
This pastel blue, green and brown silk necktie is an authentic Penny Solomon Wearable Art! It is signed by the designer on the underside in gold paint and is in excellent condition. 4x55inches (SKU# T23699)
This handpainted tie is signed by the artist near the tip. It is painted onto a silk burgundy red tie made for The Men's Wearhouse. This modern accessory is in excellent condition. 3.75x57inches (SKU# T21844)
For a truly unique look, our vintage hand painted ties are the fashionable way to go. After the First World War, men's hand painted ties became an accepted form of decoration in America. Their popularity peaked in the 40's with street artists and tie manufacturers designing beautiful hand painted pictorial scenes. Hand painted neckties also depicted a variety of novelty themes. These bright and flamboyant neckties sold very well all the way through the 1950s. Today artists, fabric designers and producers of men's neckties such as Robert Daskal create wearable art as individual as the man who wears them. For the man that dares to be different, make the ultimate statement with men's handpainted ties.