Shopping Cart (0 items)
View Cart (0 items)
100% Satisfaction Guaranteed
CYBER MONDAY IS BACK: Up to 70% Off   |   20% OFF SITEWIDE   |   Use Code: CYBERMONRTRN   |    TODAY ONLY!   |   See Details
Loading...

MARTIN VAN BUREN NECK TIE

$35.60

$35.60 per tie

Qty:
1 tie
  • 1 tie
  • 2 ties
  • 3 ties
  • 4 ties
  • 5 ties
  • 10 ties
  • 20 ties
  • 50 ties
  • 100 ties
  • 200 ties
  • 500 ties
  • Front
    Front
  • Back
    Back
  • Rolled
    Rolled
  • Tied
    Tied
CYBER MONDAY IS BACK: Up to 70% Off   |   20% OFF SITEWIDE   |   Use Code: CYBERMONRTRN   |    TODAY ONLY!   |   See Details
  • Sold by
About this product
Style: Tie

Upgrade your wardrobe a custom tie from Zazzle! Design one-of-a-kind ties to match any suit, dress shirt, and occasion. Upload your own unique images and patterns, or browse thousands of stylish designs to wear in the office or on a night out in the town.

  • Dimensions:
    • Length: 55"
    • Width: 4" (at widest point)
  • Printed in vibrant full color
  • Made from 100% polyester; silky finish
  • Double-sided printing available at small upcharge. Check out the "Design Area" tab to the right to customize
  • Dry clean only
About this design
available on 19 products
MARTIN VAN BUREN NECK TIE
Martin Van Buren (December 5, 1782 – July 24, 1862) was the first of a series of eight presidents between Andrew Jackson and Abraham Lincoln who served one term or less. He also was one of the central figures in developing modern political organizations. As Andrew Jackson's Secretary of State and then Vice President, he was a key figure in building the organizational structure for Jacksonian democracy, particularly in New York State. However, as a President, his administration was largely characterized by the economic hardship of his time, the Panic of 1837. Between the bloodless Aroostook War and the Caroline Affair, relations with Britain and its colonies in Canada also proved to be strained. Whether or not these are directly his fault, Van Buren was voted out of office after four years, with a close popular vote but a rout in the electoral vote. In 1848 he ran for president on third party ticket, the Free Soil party.
Reviews
There are no reviews for this product yet.
Have you purchased this product? Write a review!
Loading...