The David Herriot Pirate Shirt is very authentic looking and a perfect addition to any pirate outfit. Our David Herriot Pirate shirt is made from thick and rich Viscose fabric with draw string cuff sleeves. The eyelets and drawstring has been provided in front for easy adjustability making the pirate comfortable to wear. The David Herriot Pirate shirt will look great with Pirate outfits as well as Medieval and Renaissance outfits.
David Herriot joined Edward Teach, known as Blackbeard, the most famous of all pirates. Herriot is known for raiding Charleston, South Carolina, where his ship was purposely wrecked by Edward Teach to avoid dividing the plunder. Herriot agreed to testify against his shipmates in exchange for leniency, but the trial was not to be as Herriot along with Bonnet escaped. Herriot was killed by his pursuers in the escape.
- Great Piece For Any Pirate Outfit
- Made Of Quality Fabric
- Great For Medieval Re-enactments and Renaissance Fairs
- Authentic Pirate Details
- Comfortable and Adjustable
Beautifully made with a very comfortable fabric. The hunter green color I received isn’t a true hunter green shade, but rather leans more towards a teal or dark turquoise. Quite pleased with the shirt in spite of the color difference.
Troy W. –
The drawstrings at the wrists make this shirt versatile, but if you elect to tie them at your wrists, the drawstrings may take some getting used to as they want to go wherever your hands go – into your food, hung on belt clasps, etc. The puffy sleeves also take some getting used to, but they also make the shirt comfortable to wear. The fabric material is durable and breathes well in warm weather, despite being thicker than most of the ren-pirate pants I’ve found. The collar doesn’t quite go all the way around my neck, but it looks good unfastened so that may not be a big deal to most folks. Works as either a ren shirt or a pirate shirt, depending on how you accessorize it. Definitely a good value if you’re looking for a versatile shirt that can cover a variety of different “looks”.