Summer seems to have a tendency to bring with it many abominations to the sartorial world. Flip-flops.
You walk by a man or woman and are immediately drawn to their sense of style: the trim fit of their mackintosh, the subtle sight of cuff emerging from the sleeve, how their trousers fit perfectly into their spring wellies.
You walk by a man or woman and are immediately drawn to their sense of style: the trim fit of their mackintosh, the subtle sight of cuff emerging from the sleeve, how their trousers fit perfectly into their spring wellies. However, unless you fancy yourself a synesthete, you may have missed out on what made the outfit truly great.
In 1968 Fred Rogers took off his sport coat and loafers and donned a cardigan and Keds for the first of what would be 998 times for his famed television show, Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood.
In Linsell, Sweden, circa 1950s, Gosta Olofsson, a village gas station and shop manager, creates home made souvenirs that turn out to be quite popular with both the locals and tourists.
Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey, Cirque Du Soleil, and New York Fashion Week – What exactly are the major differences between these three acts? Well, among other things, the first two actually advertise themselves as circuses, whereas Fashion Week pretends itself an elitist social event.
While the wonder of bespoke clothing has seen resurgence into the world of fashion recently, the vast majority of clothiers manufacture “off the rack” clothing made for myriad consumers.
Style has long been the bastard child of fashion, in as much as it supports the breaking of many of fashion’s baser rules. Rule #12: Never wear black with brown. Rule #2: Never wear white after Labor Day. Both are rules I find to be quite antiquated.