FUN HORSEY SOCKS!!
$1.00 off per pair until Christmas Day!!
All things horse! These fun horsey socks will keep your feet warm and comfy and put a smile on your face. They feature a reinforced heel and toe. The height of the socks vary as well as thickness. They make great gifts!
High Quality - Made in the USA
Fits Women's Sizes 6-11
Fits Men's Sizes 5-10
Black sock with Colorful Horses!
White sock with Brown Horses!
Tan sock with Buckskin Horses!
Grey Sock with Blue Aztec Accents and Black Horses!
Black Sock with Tan Horseshoes!
Light Pink and Brown Sock with Horseshoes and Horses!
Tan Sock with Green Plaid Accents with Black Horshoes & Horses!
White, Light Blue and Purple stripes with Purple Horses!
Brown Sock with Light Blue Horses
Brown Sock with Light Pink Horses!
Brown Socks with Tan Accents and Redish Brown Horses!
Black Sock with White Horses!
White Sock with Black Horses!
Blue Sock with Grey and Tan Boots!
Grey Socks with Dark Blue Accents and Dark Blue Horse!
Gold Sock with Green and Red Accents and Black Horses!
Black Socks with White and Grey Horses!
Grey Socks with Red Accents and Red & Orange Horses!
Tan Socks with Black, Tan & Orange Accents and Black Trees and Horses!
Red Socks with Pink Accents and Pink Horses!
Black Socks with Pink Pigs!
Grey Socks with Sheep!
Red Socks with Black Moose!
Grey Sock with Red Accents and Black Bear!
Dark Grey Print Sock with Pink Horses!
Grey Socks with Red Accents and Red Horse!
Black Print Sock with White Horse!
Grey Sock with Pink Hearts!
Tan Socks with Black Horses!
Black Socks with Colored Running Horses!
Hot Pink Socks with Black Horses!
Last Pair of each Available!
HISTORY OF SOCKS
Socks have greatly evolved over time. The earliest socks were made from animal skins gathered up and tied around the ankles. In the 8th century BC, the Greek people wore socks from matted animal hair for warmth. The Roman people also wrapped their feet with leather or woven fabrics. By the 5th century AD, socks called "puttees" were worn by holy people in Europe as a symbol of purity. By 1000 AD, socks became a symbol of wealth among nobility. From the 16th century onwards, a design on the side of a sock has been called a "clock".
After the invention of a knitting machine in 1589, socks could be knitted six times faster than by hand. Knitting machines and hand knitters worked side by side until 1800.
The next revolution in sock production was the introduction of synthetic thread or nylon in 1938. Before then, socks were usually made from silk, cotton, and wool. Nylon was the start of combining two or more yarns in the production of socks, a process that still continues today.