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We teamed with Eric Koston, a legendary skate innovator and icon of urban style to create three limited editions that salute the vintage roots of authentic design. Optimized with High Definition Optics®, their classic look honors the era that redefined street style and brought action sports to the forefront. The unique renditions of Frogskins®, Holbrook™ and Plaintiff™ will be available in limited numbers, so don’t miss the opportunity to get your greedy little hands on these rare collectibles.
Eric Koston has eared Gold in the X Games, Gravity Games, and Globe World Contest. The fearless master of street skate progression is also a genuine tastemaker- a style innovator who sets the pace for others to follow. We’re glad his creativity goes beyond four wheels and a deck because we had the honor of collaborating with him on this new Oakley Signature Series.
The Special Edition Frogskins and Holbrook have Brown Tortoise frames of durable yet comfortably lightweight O Matter®, and both have a Koston Emblem printed on the inner facing of one earstem. Plaintiff is made of our ultra lightweight C-5™ alloy, and the frame finish for this edition is Brown Camo. All three designs are matched with Dark Bronze lenses that tune light transmission for bright sun, boosting visual contrast to give depth perception a kick in the right direction. Each sunglass comes in a collectible bag with brown tortoise print, and the Microclear™ material is specially engineered for lens cleaning.
With his brother Jesse acting as his creative director, snowboarding superstar Shaun White worked closely with Oakley during the creation of Holbrook. Together they went back to vintage styles like the original Oakley Frogskins® then set out to distill their own vision of American cool. Holbrook is a timeless classic that echoes the screen heroes from the 1940s, 50s and 60s, the icons who inspired youth with their own brand of defiance. Who was the legend? He was sometimes a loner and sometimes a leader, an everyman who lived by a code, stood up for what was right and did what needed to be done. You wouldn’t call him a man’s man because that macho crap meant nothing to him. What you saw was what you got, including dust from the open road and a look that said he might be gone tomorrow because nothing could hold him.