MONC Osborne - MONC x Oliver Spencer

£220

Osborne is our modern take on an angular teardrop Aviator frame with a double bridge. This shape, inspired by some of our favourite wildcard movie stars, exudes confidence and has us feeling nostalgic for long summers by the coast.

Osborne is a handcrafted Monel Alloy frame with a bezelled arm detail, robust Barberini hardened glass UV400 lenses, brass nose pads and tough stainless steel 3-barrel hinges.

Includes cellulose cleaning cloth, sustainably sourced leather case, frame tool kit and recycled coffee cup packaging.

Size

Fits medium to large size faces:

Total Width: 143 mm, Lens Height: 43 mm, Lens Width: 57 mm, Nose Bridge: 17 mm, Temple Length: 145 mm

Materials

Frame Composition & Make-Up:

Engraved Nose Bridge: Hypoallergenic Monel™

Lens Profile: Hypoallergenic Monel™

Pad-arms: Hypoallergenic Monel™

Temples: Alpaca

Hinges: Stainless Steel

Nose-pads: Brass

Hypoallergenic Monel™ (68% nickel 30% copper and 2% iron) - This ductile material which is the most commonly used frame material today is often used for components that require sturdiness and rigidity such as temples and bridges.

Alpaca/Nickel Silver (62% copper 22% zinc and 18% nickel) - This frame material is used because of its hardness toughness lightweight and resistance to corrosion.

Lenses

Category 3 - Barberini hardened glass UV400 lenses

 

Colour:

Materials: Bio-acetate, mineral glass, vegetable tanned leather case and a Cupro cloth (made from recycled cotton linter) which would otherwise go to waste. Your items will come in packaging made from recycled paper cups.

Production: The brand prioritise U.K. suppliers and small batch production. Outside of the U.K. MONC have personal relationships with the Italian craftsmen, ensuring optimal working conditions and fair pay.

Packaging & Delivery: Packaging is made in the UK from recycled paper cups.

Disposal: The frames are 100% biodegradable and recyclable.

Responsibility: MONC are working towards a closed loop system, where they reuse and recycle as much of their waste as possible, from the workshops past, present and future production cycles.

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