As the year comes to a close we recap this year’s top read and most popular stories. Take a look back at the top 8 important style and fashion happenings of 2017.
Luxury tailoring weighs-in with bold colors and patterns that combine with punched-up furnishings to deliver a true sartorial knockout.
Check out some of the best-dressed ladies and gents spotted by MR web editor Stephen Garner at the 92nd edition of Pitti Uomo in Florence.
outerwear is ruggedly handsome, deceivingly technical and is rich in texture, color, and pattern. You’ve been warmed.
We touched on some key items for spring ’18 in our last issue, but here I get into the strongest trends I found during my visit to London, Florence, Milan, and Paris this past June.
the looks, and the love of his life but sadly, it was for just a brief shining moment.
Online menswear retailer Mr Porter will launch its first private label brand, Mr P., on its site on Tuesday, November 7.
Created by a team of in-house designers, Mr P. is intended to be a year-round collection of classics, centering on an essential range of core staples. In addition, there will be five limited-edition capsules every year – each trend-driven, seasonal and inspired by a style icon past or present. The retailer’s muse for the November launch capsule is 20th-century British painter and portraitist Lucian Freud, during his prime in 1950s London.
Just because you are “larger” than the average sized man, does that mean your search for great-looking clothes has to be limited to so-called “big and tall stores” or off-price chains? The answer, says James Anthony, founder of the style platform Riot Bear, is a resounding no. Anthony stresses that “bigger dudes” do have options; the bad news, he says, is that their search for fabulous fashion is harder than it needs to be.
“I love fashion, and I love going into brick-and-mortar stores to find great clothes for my – or any – silhouette,” says Anthony. “I think whether it’s Gap or Gucci, it can be a fun adventure. But that said, there is much more demand for large sizes than most brands are willing to accommodate, and that’s really a missed opportunity. Too often, brands only carry their biggest sizes online, or they make three pieces to be spread across the entire United States. The fact is, bigger-size clothing should be better incorporated into every brand and every store. It shouldn’t be considered a novelty.”