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jcpenney.com | Liz Claiborne® Classic-Fit Straight-Leg Jeans

Liz Claiborne® Classic-Fit Straight-Leg Jeans

web ID: 8513923
  • Misses
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Five-pocket styling gives our straight-leg jeans a classic fit that sits at your waist, fitted through the hip and thigh, and well within the boundaries of business-casual.

  • zip fly with button closure
  • cotton/LYCRA® spandex
  • washable
  • imported
  • misses: 31½" inseam
  • misses short: 29½" inseam
  • misses long: 33½" inseam  
  • petite: 29½" inseam
  • petite short: 27½" inseam
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How do you define "classic fit", "city fit", etc.

I am having difficulty deciding which type of Liz Claiborne jeans to order because I cannot find any definitions and product reviews are not helping. This is the first time I have considered these jeans and any information is appreciated.
Asked by: Steph
I just returned a pair of the Liz Claiborne classic-fit straight leg jeans. These were suppose to be a tapered waist, regular fit in hips *not snug or baggy* and straight leg * hug your legs to the ankles; *the old style define of Classic fit". When I tried on, they were more like a size 20 in waist & hips instead of the 16 I ordered. The straight leg fit was the only thing the felt right with the jeans. The misses length is very long in these jeans. I had purchased a pair because of the 90/10 cotton Jean and these didn't have all the elastic. A city fit: lowest rise. Sits just above hip. Fitted through hip, with a straight leg. This fit reminds me of the old low waisted hip huggers with a flare leg. If considering LC Classic fit straight leg I would try these on in a store before purchase to get a good fit.
Answered by: PartTimeShopper
Date published: 2016-05-28

Why is the waist on liz classic fit so large?

Asked by: Judy
Because some of us ladies are not an "hourglass". When I was a size 1 or a size 3 (100 years ago), I had a straight build and have always had to buy pants and skirts for my waist (vs my hips), meaning that the rest of the garment was usually too big. Savvy manufacturers caught on to the various body types of women (i.e., Levi's, Liz Claiborne, etc.), designing certain "lines" within their companies to accommodate those differences, capturing more of the market.
Answered by: Anonymous
Date published: 2017-01-07
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