The Geelong Grammar School uniform, distinguished by the signature Light Blue colour, is an expression of belonging and pride and connects our students to the traditions of past. Our School has a comprehensive uniform with flexibility across our different campuses, year levels and seasons (summer/winter), as well as sport and formal occasions.

Uniform List

Bostock House Uniform
Corio Campus Uniform - Middle School
Corio Campus Uniform - Senior School
Timbertop Campus Uniform
Toorak Campus Uniform
Name Tape Order Form
  • Summer Uniform is to be worn in Term 1 and Term 4.
  • Winter Uniform is to be worn in Term 2 and Term 3.

Uniform Shops

Geelong Grammar School uniform items can be purchased in person from our two Uniform Shops. For opening hours and address details, please visit the individual pages:

Corio Campus Uniform Shop

Toorak Campus Uniform Shop

A range of pre-loved uniform items is available for purchase in good condition, and we encourage families to recycle uniforms with us.

Contact Us

CampusContact Information
Corio Campus+61 3 5273 9329 |
Toorak Campus+61 3 9829 1437 |

Timbertop Merchandise

As part of Timbertop’s 70th birthday celebrations, the School has developed a line of commemorative merchandise to mark the milestone.

Please visit our store:


When the School was established in 1855, the founders envisaged a future Eton and borrowed the bluish-green colour of the prestigious English school, which had been established by King Henry VI in 1440. In the early days of the School there was no formal uniform, although in 1875 it was proposed that “all boys shall wear round their caps the school ribbon, with a mitre as a distinguishing badge of the School, sewn onto it”. A committee began considering blazers for the 1st XI Cricket team in 1887 and ultimately all 1st teams wore light blue blazers whilst the rest of the School wore white with light blue trimmings. Today, all Senior School students wear a light blue blazer on formal occasions which is referred to as the Number 1 uniform.

On June 15, 1907, The Argus reported on a football match against Scotch College where, “the Geelong boys appeared in a most striking uniform – light blue jersey, white knickers, dark stockings and white boots”, but suggested that “until after half-time they failed to do justice to the new costume” and duly lost the game. In a Student Representative Council (SRC) poll of students in 1964, two thirds of Senior School students voted for the abolition of the school cap and consequently the cap was abolished a year or so later.