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- Carry all your essentials in style with the Cameron Shoulder bag from Frye®.
- Antique pull up leather shoulder bag.
- Main compartment holds your wallet, sunglasses, personal technology and small cosmetic case.
- Two thick leather handles for easy, comfortable carrying.
- Flat bottom with sturdy metal feet.
- Foundry-forged turn lock closure with bull ring accent.
- Striped fabric lining with back wall zip pocket and two multifunctional pockets.
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Frye's current Harness Boots are rooted in tradition and continue to draw influence from the Cavalry. Today the classic Harness Boot holds a place in American culture. The Frye Harness Boot has been pictured in fashion spreads internationally. In 1938, on a trip to Washington, D.C., John A. Frye's grandson and namesake met a U.S. Navy Admiral who confided that he had trouble finding the Wellington boots he liked so much. As a favor, John agreed to make him a pair. Frye continued to fill requests for these boots through the Second World War. During World War II, Frye supplied thousands of servicemen with Frye Wellington boots, known as Jet Boots, by mail order.
In the 1960's, Frye reintroduced the Campus Boot, from its 1860 original, featuring a bulky toe and chunky heel that came to epitomize the attitude and the style of the 60's and 70's. There was nothing like these "new" Frye Boots on the market, and consumers began to demand "Original Fryes." When searching for items to represent the America of the 60's, the Smithsonian Institute chose a pair of Frye Boots.
The quality of all Frye shoes is timeless. For almost 150 years, Frye leather products have continued to be benchcrafted from the finest full grain leather uppers. It takes over 190 steps to make one pair of Frye boots. Frye remains dedicated to the commitment of craftsmanship for which Frye boots and Frye shoes have been known for more than 100 years.
Frye Cameron Shoulder
I like Frye shoes because they are generally very well-made, and usually made in the U.S. I am willing to pay a little more for quality craftsmanship, and a product that creates American jobs. When I received this purse, I was saddened to see a small foreign tag inside. That said, it is still a well-made bag. The seams are all sturdy and straight, and the leather (from Italy) seems built for the long haul and smells incredible. The size and shoulder length is perfect for me, and I can carry all my earthly purse goods plus a cardigan easily. For the price, I can't believe this was made overseas. I can't give it 5 stars for that reason alone. I think this is just par for the course when buying handbags, however. Every purse I've seen, even ones laughably far out of my price range, are made overseas. Apparently no one in the U.S. knows how to assemble a purse anymore. I suppose I'm more disillusioned with the clothing and accessory industry than the bag itself. Frye, if you can make shoes here, why not purses?
- Anonymous - customer
- November 11, 2012