Show Your SF Giants Pride

That was ugly last night. But Bochy’s Boys still have a chance to take it all at home. Welcome them back to the Bay with your Giants finest. A few ideas below:

SF Giants World Series Cufflinks are created from game-used World Series balls. Both 2010 and 2012 editions are still available (Although the Royals are slight favorites, We’re guessing there will be a 2014 set soon!), but highly limited. Built by Tokens & Icons. $350
SF Giants Baseball Bracelets are created from authentic balls recovered Giants home games. They are certified by the MLB. Built by Tokens & Icons. $95
For a little more color try the SF Giants Logo Cufflinks, enamel-based cufflinks licensed by the MLB. $60
Another way to show your loyalty is by swapping out your dress laces for a week with these “Happiest Orange” laces. Not only do they undeniably smack of Giants Orange, they’re a solid sartorial pick for either black or brown oxfords. By Stolen Riches. $17.50
So they’re not orange, they’re deep forest green; but for the type of fan who would never wear a band’s t-shirt to that band’s concert, SF Seals Stadium Cufflinks are the right kind of obscure loyalty. They are created from authentic seats recovered from SF’s Seals Stadium. Sure, the Giants never actually played there, but the name lives on via mascot Lou Seal. Built by Tokens & Icons. $170
To toast the Giants, there’s no better way to crack open a bottle than with an SF Giants Bat End Opener. These are created from the victims of breaking fastballs: splintered bats. What makes the knob-end bottle openers special is that there’s only one knob per bat, making these rarer than other bat openers (which are cool, too, but are currently on backorder). Built by Tokens & Icons. $150
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David is Wingtip's storyteller. In addition to editing the Modern Gentleman's Blog, he has written for Wax Poetics, The Source, SF Weekly, and the East Bay Express, and others. His inspirations include Rumble Fish, Paul's Boutique, and Balzac. He studied English at the City University of New York at Hunter College and journalism at the University of Southern California. He lives in Berzerkeley with his wife and daughter.

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