The styling of our Qwick-Ship® line custom tailored to fit you.
Metallic ribbon trim woven in a symbolic wheat pattern outlines the detachable white-gold Lamé banner and lower sleeves for this robe. A Latin Cross is embroidered on the white Wonder Crepe yoke in gold metallic thread. It also features a back ‘dress style’ zipper and Velcro® closed cuffs. See complete selection of Evangelist Robes in the Related Products Section below.
Your role as a pastor requires careful attention to the details of your worship service, including your appearance. When you select a Qwick-Ship® clergy robe from Cokesbury, you can always be confident of your appearance. Like you, we are committed to getting the details just right. Our Qwick-Ship® products are backed by our unconditional Guarantee of Satisfaction. If you are not completely satisfied with any item you order from the Qwick-Ship® line, simply return it, unused and unworn, within 14 days of receipt for an exchange or refund.
The Qwick-Ship® Measurement Instruction form will help when placing your order.
Note: Each garment is placed on a deluxe hanger, individually bagged and carefully packed in a specially- designed shipping container to minimize wrinkling. When not in use, protect your robe with one of our garment bags found in the Related Products Section below.
At this time, we are unable to process custom orders online, but you may still place your order by contacting your local Cokesbury store or the Custom Sales Unit, 1-800-237-7511. One of our representatives will be more than happy to assist your with ordering. Please allow 10-12 weeks for manufacturing and shipment.
Care tips . . .
Dry clean only.
Did you know…
The first four centuries of Christianity did not involve a special robe, tunic, vestment or other garb for members of the clergy, nor presumably for choirs used in a religious setting or otherwise. Tunics remained the primary article of clothing, typically knee-length to ankle-length, usually with a cincture. Often, an additional article of clothing known as a himation was worn. This was rectangular, and wrapped around ones body over the tunic. Himations came in various colors, qualities, and designs dependant on occupation, gender, and status. There is no evidence that the himiation became a clerical vestment.
Over time clergy vestments became richer and made of costlier materials, and beauty played a larger role in church garments. It is unknown if choirs of this time followed suit, though it seems likely.