Looks We Love: The High Line and J.Crew Garments for Good Collection
Excited about our new capsule collection by J.Crew for the High Line, we invited a few friends—including neighbors and colleagues—to try on the tees and accessories in the park that inspired them. 100% of the proceeds from the purchase of this J.Crew collection support Friends of the High Line, helping us keep the High Line beautiful and inspiring for millions of visitors.
Shop the High Line and J.Crew Garments for Good collection here.
High Line supporter Stefan Gargiulo and his two daughters came over to beat the heat in the water feature on the High Line's Diller – von Furstenberg Sundeck. Stefan is dressed in the classic men’s vintage train tee and his sweet daughters look adorable in the kid’s watercolor map tee and the kid's Curious Garden tee, illustrated by the acclaimed children’s author, Peter Brown.
Heather McDowell Levin holds baby Jayger who proudly shows off his new “Park in the Sky” onesie.
Left: Gio Mejia can be found cruising around New York City in the new men’s vintage train tee. Right: The beautiful white-on-ivory "Park in the Sky" pouch is another must-have that can fit all the things you love.
Left: Super comfy and stylish defines the High Line Central Station sweatshirt, featuring an above-ground train passing through New York City’s neighborhoods, with the Empire State Building in the distance. Right: Right: Painted with watercolors in custom-blended pigments, this “Park in the Sky” tee was hand-drawn by a J.Crew designer.
Left: Eusebia Pérez of L’Arte del Gelato delights in the summer breeze with a berry-based gelato. In barely-there white letters, “Park in the Sky” is printed atop of the white tee that Eusebia has paired with a bright neon yellow skirt.
Mary Cecilia Hirsch, an assistant at David Zwirner Gallery, dressed in the women’s buttefly weed tee, playfully balances on a section of abandoned track at the rail yards—the third and final section of the High Line.
Mackie Healy, Marketing and Publicity Assistant at David Zwirner Gallery, stands on the rail yards, modeling the first tee to be made with one of Joel Sternfeld’s iconic photos.