Custom suits, like Cinderella's glass slipper, can never be claimed by impostors and look sharp when worn inside an enchanted pumpkin. Find your perfect fit with today's Groupon: for $650, you get a complete men's suit package at Duru's Custom Shirts and Suits at their Chicago or Oak Brook locations (up to a $1,415 value). Custom-tailored items take a minimum of three weeks to complete.
The skilled clothiers at Duru's Custom Shirts and Suits have dressed dapper gentlemen since the era of disco, focusing on distinguished details and laser-precise tailoring. The men's suit package includes one of their two-piece suits, custom-fit and made of 100% fine wool in a variety of styles and colors (a $995 value). Style-seekers also choose two shirts, made from 120 double two-ply silky Sea Island cotton, in stripes or a plethora of patterns ($145 each), with an available upgrade to 180 double two-ply or automated buttons for $30. Two 100% silk ties jump aboard as well, from designers such as Alexander Julian and Bill Blass, created to mimic the lost but all-important human trunk ($65 each).
Over its long and distinguished career, Duru's Custom Shirts and Suits has outfitted various local celebrities such as former Chicago Bull Bill Cartwright, Secretary of State Jesse White, and three of the cows on Michigan Avenue. While an additional charge normally applies for suits size 50+ and shirts size 18+ (neck) or 37+ (sleeve), with this deal Duru's Custom Shirts and Suits will accomodate most sizes at no additional cost.
Though Duru's Custom Shirts and Suits sometimes features a discounted price online, this Groupon still offers the best deal available.
Duru's Custom Shirts and Suits
WLS-TV anchor Ron Magers, former Chicago Bulls center and coach Bill Cartwright, former Exelon Corporation CEO John Rowe, Chicago Cubs legend Ernie Banks, and author and attorney Scott Turow often find themselves reaching for the same suit. They do not share a closet, but the staff at Duru’s Custom Shirts and Suits claims to have tailored threads for each of them. The shop's clothiers, in fact, have draped Egyptian cotton and lightweight wool across the shoulders of numerous notable Chicagoans over the course of more than four decades in business. With the hushed sounds of tailor’s chalk on fabric and humming machinery in the background, the workers also alter wardrobes when patrons are accepting an award or trying to clothe the little guy on their award.