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Posts tagged as 'British Heritage'

Check out all of the posts tagged with 'British Heritage' below. If you still can't find what you are looking for, try searching using the form within the right side navigation of this page.

Munich Authentic Shop Open Now

We’re pleased to announce the opening of a brand new Fred Perry Authentic shop in Munich, Germany. Housed on the vibrant Reichenbachstrasse and spanning over three levels, the space showcases Fred Perry’s British heritage.


Munic 2

References to London can be found throughout the interior, from an East End cafe tea point to London Underground inspired lighting and tiling. The new shop hosts men’s, women’s and kids Authentic collections, and features designated footwear and accessories areas.

The Munich Authentic shop is situated at Reichenbachstrasse 12, 80469 Munich, Germany; and is open 10am - 7pm daily from Monday - Saturday. For further information and a map to the shop, use our Store Finder page.

Anarchy Becomes Archaeology?

An academic at The University of York has caused a stir in the world of archaeology, by suggesting that graffiti created by the Sex Pistols in the late 70s should be preserved as a heritage site. Dr John Schofield from the Department of Archaeology has suggested that the graffiti should be regarded in the same way as we appreciate ancient cave murals; and that the discovery of the scribbles could be just as significant as the unearthing of early Beatles material, as it captures "a direct and powerful representation of a radical and dramatic movement of rebellion."

Sex Pistols Graff











The majority of the graffiti appears to come from John Lydon - better known as Johnny Rotten - and features the band as well as other recognisable figures such as their late manager Malcolm Mclaren. Researchers have flocked to the graffiti; discovered behind cabinets in an office building on Denmark St, to determine whether it should be preserved with a blue plaque, as is traditional for sites of national heritage. Whilst a conclusion is yet to be made, many agreed that, whilst the graffiti could be considered crude and offensive in parts, it should remain as a site of historical and cultural importance.