mrboy

Prescriptions

I may have become slightly obsessive with glasses this year, now owning four pairs of prescription glasses and one set of prescription sunglasses. I wouldn’t say I was particularly blind either - my prescription is -2.25 in one eye and -0.25 in the other, and apparently I have different levels of astigmatism in each eye (according to Specsavers), which as serious as it sounds it apparently “isn’t all that bad”. Saying that, living in the generation we do where we’re surrounded by digital screens and “forced” to look at the computer and our phones from dawn till dusk, it’s wise to take care of your eyes and opt for glasses if you need them, and considering I’m the only person in my family who doesn’t wear them on a full-time basis, I’d very much say I should care for my eyes as well.

glasses and sunglasses: c/o Cheap Monday at Specsavers, top and bottoms: Cheap Monday, trainers: Nike via Urban Outfitters

Specsavers got in touch to take a look at their Cheap Monday range, and I think I was drawn in by my previous admiration for Cheap Monday (unfortunately my ex girlfriends have stolen all my favourite t-shirts by Cheap Monday so I seldom get the chance to wear the brand anymore). The style is particularly quirky and something you can imagine to come from Cheap Monday. The shapes are by all means very wearable, but I think what differentiates the collection is its very sleek, metallic frames which seem to have some futuristic vibe around them. The sunglasses are definitely a highlight however, as the kind guys at Specsavers keenly lectured me on. The reasons why Ray Bans are as expensive as they are (aside from the branding) is due to the polarising lens, which reduces glare and retains vivid colour that’d you’d lose from a pair of essentially “coloured lens”. The Cheap Monday lens are from the same breed, and while I’ve always thought prescription sunglasses were pretty unnecessary, I feel like I could see through walls with these things. Everything is clear, slightly muted and better looking. Like I’m looking through a permanent Instagram filter.

I was going through a grey obsession when I took these photos (unaffiliated to 50 Shades) so the glasses came around the perfect time. Cheap Monday has built their reputation on skinny jeans and even skinnier jeans, but they’ve had some really nice sweaters and parkas in the mix as well. The trousers were a bit of a hidden gem which I found on ASOS, and although they’re drop-crotch, you can actually pull them above your waist to replicate high-waisted trousers. You’ll need a relatively tight belt or take them in at the waist to emulate the effect, if high-waisted trousers are your thing. 

If you wear glasses and haven’t considered prescription sunglasses before, I highly recommend it. There are no reasons at all why you should be squinting behind sunglasses, and when you ones big as these which cover your whole face, you’ll never want to wear others again. I even wear these on the tube, because I’m extremely cool like that. (Hint: that was sarcastic).

Thanks Specsavers for opening up my eyes.

- Mr. Boy

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Mr. Boy x Gap... styld.by | smart casual sundays

I’m proud to announce my latest collaboration with none other than American super-brand Gap, a name which has become synonymous with fifty shades of navy. By that, I don’t just mean the logo, or noteworthy denim pieces. I’m also implying the nature of the colour navy - it’s the safest colour and option outside of black and white, and really you can never go wrong wearing blue. Gap is essentially that. You can never go wrong buying your staples from Gap, because the sheer size of the company means they can afford to bring you decent, quality-feeling basics at an accessible price. I think some people have misunderstood Gap, believing it to be boring. But really, I think boring is the wrong word. Try safe; reliable and easy-wearing instead, as I don’t believe the brand is trying to be that first-at-the-fashion-frontier kind of brand. If that hasn’t quite converted you however, I’m hoping my smart casual sunday look might do the job, which is the first of three outfits chosen as part of Gap’s Styld. by campaign.

Styld. by is a website which highlights assorted Gap looks provided by the public and blogger community. The whole point of the website however is to not simply push Gap product en masse, but to encourage people to showcase their style using simply one or two Gap pieces, incorporated into their own daily wardrobe featuring a variety of brands. I believe it shows just how staple the Gap offering actually is, resulting in diversified outfits from all sorts of archetypes.

For my first look, which I titled smart casual sunday, I’ve opted for one of Gap’s oxford shirts. Though the medium I’ve gone for looks slightly too baggy buttoned up and tucked in, it does however act as a good alternative for a coat during the British summer. Having a pocket means you can accessorise however you want to make it individual and in my case, that means too many glasses, a pen and a fancy pocket square to drown it all. Blue and grey are the colours I’ve gone for, so that means I’d pick a blue or grey pocket square, or something neutral like white. Saying that, there’s nothing wrong with putting something red or green in there - I wouldn’t say there’s any incredibly anal laws as to what pocket square you should pick based on what shirt you are wearing, but then again, I’m not the type to buy incredibly loud multi-coloured ones with giant swordfish on them.

Socks are always a personal preference. I prefer to just roll mine down and hide them during the summer, because when you’ve got some nice shoes and tailored fitting trousers which have been rolled up, it just looks a bit more “summery” than socks often would. But saying that, if you’re willing to brave it, yellow socks would be a nice option with the blue/grey look. But the thing about wearing blue/grey is that practically anything goes with these colours, and it’s pretty hard to go wrong.

For the idea of the shoot we wanted something that represented the casual lifestyle aspect of Gap. We’re out on a Sunday, wandering through Goodge Street looking for a decent cup of coffee (and below is coffee, not a beer!) and enjoying whatever sun London can get. There’s no one to impress with a next-level thorough outfit that’s setting trends for 2016, the average guy just wants to be comfortable on a weekend knowing he doesn’t have to wear his work suit for a sixth or seventh day in a row. I think people have mistakenly associated the term “smart” with wearing a suit or a shirt, but if you pay enough attention to the details and get out all the creases, that to me strikes up enough of a “smart” image.

Two more looks will be coming as part of the Styld.by series. They will also be available to view via Gap’s Styld.by website.

- Mr. Boy

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Wimbledon

While I might be a bit late to the party, I don’t think it’s too late to highlight my appreciation for the grass event, where people sink their hopes into one of Britain’s wonders Andy Murray. Sure, it was a bit of an anti-climax, with Andy dropping out in straight sets before reaching the semi finals, but one positive side-effect of Wimbledon is its ability to tempt people into the sunshine and enjoy the rays, cluttering every grassy patch possible on Henman Hill. For me, Wimbledon marks that time of the year when we finally get a bit of sun in London, and alongside that comes the shorts, the no-sock movement and all things short sleeved (which gets stretched to its most uncomfortable limit in the Chavsville: my home town). So for the summery look I’ve done all of the aforementioned, shot comfortably in London’s sun rays with Joe Harper

hat: Laird, shirt: c/o Ralph Lauren, trousers: Gap, shoes: Duggers of London

Ball boy meets Indiana Jones is probably what springs to mind. Polo Ralph Lauren were the first ever sponsors to partner with The All England Lawn Tennis Club, launching back in 2006 to outfit all of the Wimbledon on-court officials. This season they released the Wimbledon Ball Boy/Girl polo shirts as part of their collection to celebrate the event, allowing happy tennis fans to have their initials embroidered near the bottom of the polo shirt (which made my brother a very happy man as he shares the same initials). Though the season has very much ended, the polos are still available to purchase and are actually in the sale, so if you’re keen to blow as much of your savings on sales as I have, I suggest you go hunting now.

Going out without socks for some reason has become “noteworthy news” in most men’s titles, and it’s very much Marmite - some people cringe at the idea of revealing their bare, light ankles, while others revel in the slight breeze and liberation of restricting cotton-blend foot-mittens. Personally, I just think it looks a bit more summer-y, and while I do recommend guys give it a try with confidence, do try and wear low-cut “hidden” socks or roll your longer socks halfway down your foot, because it’s much more hygienic than walking around in the heat all day with skin on leather. Another tip? I don’t recommend going sockless with smart, clunky brogues or more traditional shoes where the sole tends to be thicker and wide around the shoe - it tends to look quite heavy. The shoes I’m wearing in this look at from Duggers of London who provide hand-made classic styles at a good price - they’re quite sleek and are rubber soled (with the option of leather available), which has become a preference across all my shoes due to the last and wearability in the rain (you WILL slip in fresh leather shoes on anything remotely smooth, I’ve split my fair share of trousers with impromptu gymnastics). 

One thing I’ll mention briefly before I wrap up - I made this belt from a piece of rope I used on a look book shoot earlier this year. It makes for a good rustic alternative to leather belts can be cut from pretty much anything. It might not have the staying power of a buckle but it does mean you can wear your trousers as high up as you’d like, if you’re as much a fan of high-waisted trousers as I am. 

That’s it for this long-awaited outfit post. I’ve been holding back a few things as I’ll be relaunching a new Mr. Boy website hopefully within the next few weeks, featuring lots of vivid imagery for your eyes to feast on. Catch you tomorrow with a brand feature on Japanese cool cats Bedwin and the Heartbreakers.

- Mr. Boy

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Paris pt. 3 - Parisian Lifestyle

Today I introduce the final part of the Paris series, which I’m sure many will be pleased that I’ll finally stop garbling about the French capital, and stick with what I’m more commonly associated with: the clothes on my back. Starting off the Parisian special was a feature on Lacoste’s latest campaign ’Life is a Beautiful Sport’, from which spawned the lifestyle theme that’s been reoccurring throughout the three part series. What initially got me writing about the city and its inhabitants was how intriguing I found the people and how they lived. Paris is filled with most of my favourite things: wine; food and good, good clothing - so why not praise a place despite the UK’s negative outlook? Last month I wrote about the people of Paris. Today I write about what they do.

The clichés you hear about Paris tend to be true. Yes, the people tend to be pretty beautiful; yes, they dress well; yes, service is a bit slow and finally: yes, everybody seems to be busy doing nothing. I was talking to this Serbian guy outside a café yesterday while I was shooting with Joe, and he mentioned that much of Europe is like this. People seem to be busy doing nothing, indulging in the coffee culture that we in London only appreciate in tiny nooks and crannies within our scheduled day. We seem to fuel ourselves with busy lives, stopping only to moan about the weather or our morning commute (which in my opinion, are both fully justified). But for what it feels like in Paris, be it a weekday or weekend, the streets and independent restaurants seem to be filled with people laughing with friends and family, taking in slow drags of a cigarette over teeny coffees or wine at never-too-early-in-the-day hours. To be honest though - you can’t really blame them. The food and wine is really just that good, and while I have absolutely no idea how the city funds itself on loungers, I’ve got to say - I wish I was one of them.

Myself and the other invitees were only in Paris to view the launch of Lacoste’s latest campaign, which meant there was very little time to explore. Sure it would have been nice to visit the Eiffel tower, or walk along the River Seine (which we sort of did), but once you get wrapped up in the charm of visiting a new city, there’s little else you want to do other than walk around aimlessly and simply observe, which Paris is pretty great for. I think the best thing about visiting a new city is how foreign everything feels, and even the most trivial things can wow you, such as different looking buses or different language signs. “Wow, a sign in English…in FRANCE!” - Mind. Blown. Perhaps it’s a London thing to feel like everything outside of the capital feels barbaric and backwards, but I do love that new feeling of discovering something or some place new (even if I had been to Paris over 10 years ago, ahem). 

steak tartare followed by banoffee pie - drooling is acceptable

Other than the aforementioned things of food and wine, Paris has also developed a reputation for a fantastic place to shop. The Chinese have always loved the bazaar of luxury brands found in Paris, whereas the hipster crowd go kilo-crazy at the vintage markets scattered throughout the whole country. I managed to catch a quick drink with an old friend who works in Fendi. "The Champs-Élysées is good but there’s many other places to shop these days". The Champs-Élysées is one of the most coveted streets in Paris, known for its luxury shopping and signature monuments such as the Arc de Triomphe. Now however, there’s plenty of other noteworthy places, with one of the most formidable among streetwear enthusiasts being Colette, the French boutique which stocks not only magazines, music and beautiful clothing, but copious amounts of water - as in different types of bottled water. 

There’s plenty more to drone on about with the city, but I fear of turning this article into a glorified Ryanair travel brochure. My advice would simply be that if you find yourself with a weekend spare and you’re travelling from England, hope on the Eurostar and go explore for 48 hours. Don’t bother planning to do anything, just bring a camera and perhaps a French phrase book, and live the Parisian lifestyle. Minus the spitting at anyone who butchers your native language (kidding - that doesn’t happen THAT often…).

Here’s a sign off to the three part Paris series, though I’m sure I’ll be dropping over there soon for some more people stalking watching which means you’ll have lots of pretty photos to ogle at. Huge thank you again to Lacoste for the brilliant experience. If you wish to refer to any of the previous posts feel free to check them out here: Part 1 | Part 2. Would love to hear your Paris experiences via social media as well - you know where to find me.

- Mr. Boy

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Outfit: THE BAG.

bag: Dr. Martens, coat: tailored, shoes: H&M x Versace, jeans: Cheap Monday, sunglasses: vintage, bracelet: Shimla Jewellery, shirt: H&M x Versace

Recently I posted about my Top 5 backpack, and while I originally wanted the Zara one I decided to fork out a bit more for the Dr. Martens one instead. A decision I haven’t regretted in the slightest (Zara actually sold out the day I went to buy it, fate I tell ya) and a decision noted by many (I cannot stop people from drooling over the bag), this bag really is as amazing as it seems.

I won’t be talking much about the outfit as it is similar to what I’ve worn before. Instead, what I want to focus on is the bag. It’s 100% leather, retailing at £125, and it also comes in two colour ways. Before you get the wrong idea, Dr. Martens hasn’t approached me and offered me a life time of free leather to plug their bag, I am genuinely just loving the utility and look of it. I can wear it casually and dressed down, but the bag is clean and slick enough to be worn with a dapper outfit as well.

It can hold several laptops, and isn’t too heavy on the shoulders (obviously without the laptops). The leather is smooth but obviously will be prone to cuts, scuffs and staining. I’m tempted to use some leather protector spray on the bag but am quite worried about the colour being tainted. There are no zips, just buckles and poppers. This is actually the second bag, the first one I bought had to be returned because one of the poppers was broken. Haven’t had any issues with this bag as of yet but I think Dr. Martens are quite reliable with at least the state of the leathers.

What I learnt to take from this (delving into handbag-mentality here) is that you should invest in your staple pieces. That means if you’re buying a bag, go for the more reliable option regardless whether if it is that bit more expensive, and this also applies for but isn’t limited to footwear, coats and knitwear. Nothing will piss you off more when you step in a puddle and find your feet are soaked and that the leather has become a crinkled brown-paper bag. 

On a side note, I registered www.mrboy.co.uk today which I’m super pleased with. More to come on the blog front! Big thanks to Rachel (see below post) for being my photographer, and she’ll be taking a few more in the future of me hopefully looking less militant.

Thanks again for reading and hope you had a great and much needed sunny Sunday!

- Mr. Boy

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Bag Feature: My Rucksack/Backpack Top 5

from left to right: Etsy, DrMartens, Zara, Urban Outfitters, Shackleton Bags

First of all, thank you for the birthday wishes! Second of all, hope you’re having a great Easter break, making good use of prolonged hang-over recovery time. I’ve been very busy this week working on little side projects (which will all be revealed in due time) so apologies for the distance!

Today I’ve decided to feature The Backpack. A bag that has been flooding the market recently (and I literally mean flooding, I’ve seen dozens and dozens of the same variant) and rightly so - it’s the hipster go-to bag. I personally am not a fan of poor quality bags; they have to be practical as well as look good and durable. There are far too many ‘fashion’ bags that are trying to do the trend thing, and ultimately have no decent shelf-life or are poorly ergonomically designed. Hence above I have chosen five of my favourite bags currently on the market, which I’d buy in a heartbeat! (Damn Zara one just sold out. Raiding Oxford Circus today to find some stragglers.)

The reason why I’ve chosen the leather backpack is because good quality leather is always going to last long. I love canvas material, but leather bags have one noticeable advantage: they can be worn both smart AND casual. You might think wearing a leather backpack with a suit would look pretty stupid, and yes it would probably be a bit silly in a three piece to be wearing a backpack. But it CAN match the smart look, and with the way sartorialism seems to be going, it isn’t all about how smart the suit looks, it is definitely about how it is worn. Black and brown are the staple colours, but navy and red leathers can look very supple and smooth.

The Urban Outfitters bag I’ve chosen for practicality, I really like the nylon material which makes the bag stand out from all the canvas knock offs. The blue is a nice shade but it does come in black and olive green as well. The best part about it is is that it’s large, and rests nicely on the shoulders. I think it’s a good balance of looking good but also being practical.

Those curious, the backpack and the rucksack are very similar. By definition the backpack is said to be a day-to-day bag, where as the rucksack is made for hiking and longer trips. These days however they are often synonymous, so I wouldn’t be worried about which one you end up googling. 

Hope you enjoy the first bag feature of many, I’ll be doing a few in the upcoming weeks! Remember now, don’t buy any bags that sell for £20 but might look ‘super cool’. Invest, they aren’t just fashion statements.

- Mr. Boy

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Bedwin & The Heartbreakers

As I’m writing this brand feature, I’m listening to the Lost In Translation soundtrack, which is pretty fitting for those who know where I’m coming from - the film is based in Tokyo, which is where Japanese brand Bedwin & The Heartbreakers originates from. I haven’t felt the real desire to write a brand feature in a very long time, but after being introduced to the brand last month, I’ve gone mad for them. For those who have not heard of Bedwin & The Heartbreakers, the brand draws their influences from streetwear and music subcultures, adopting a very much “school boy” aesthetic. By that I mean it’s neither too casual nor smart, and incorporates a very playful style catered for both men and women. For this post, I snagged a few pieces to wear for the shoot, venturing out with Joe Harper to one of London’s post-apocalyptic-like Paradises.

all: Bedwin & The Heartbreakers SS14

Japanese fashion is a topic I’ve always wanted to delve into and learn anything and everything about. The fashion scene, from my foreign interpretation, is very much built around culture (not necessarily Japan’s) and context. I imagine the fascination with American culture originates from the fact that Japan is very much a segregated island all the way on the other side of the world, and although we live in a world where everything is available on a whim via the Internet, it’s hard to forget that it wasn’t always like that (and yes, the minutes where I have no battery are probably the most stressful - I’m also, really that sad and modern). I see Bedwin as very much a Japanese brand: it adopts elements from both East and West, showing an appreciation for American culture but retaining this playful-like preppy aesthetic that I believe the Japanese do so well - very few guys can pull off a tie and cropped trouser combination without looking like an overgrown school kid.

The brand has a good blend of tailoring and casualwear, with their latest SS14 collection incorporating single-button shawl lapel jackets (which is what you’d normally find on a tuxedo) with cropped trousers and skinny ties (which is what you’d normally find watching Seth Cohen on The O.C). There’s plenty of chambray and denim which the Japanese have become so prestigious for, but there’s also suit + suit shorts combinations and varsity jackets, to provide a very diverse collection that would cater to anyone with a playful bone in their body. Footwear is also on the agenda with even flip-flops as an option (with a very cool brogue print on the sole if you ever take them off to show off). What brings this diversity together is the quality - it feels very good, and rightly so, as the brand’s slogan is “BEDWIN & THE HEARTBREAKERS: PARAMOUNT QUALITY”.

The pieces I’m wearing are from their SS14 collection, and while I’ve never really been the Hawaiian-print type daredevil, the shirt is probably one of my favourite things I’ve worn in 2014. I find cropped trousers quite hard to buy in the UK as people are still very much obsessed with rolling up their tapered/skinny trousers (which I like, don’t get me wrong), which means if you’re looking to get something cropped you’ll have to head to the tailors instead. And while Joe (the photographer) might have pointed out that I looked like I stepped out of a Japanese kitchen, cropped trousers are a great summer alternative for shorts, and those with recent fascination of going sockless will very much enjoy cropped alternatives. 

Their spring/summer collection will be disappearing shortly but they do have an online store if you’re interested in purchasing. If you’d prefer an insider tip however - their PR agency Number of Names are holding a sample sale commencing on the 25th July at the Old Truman Brewery. Good luck though - I’ll be there when the doors open clearing out the Bedwin rail.

- Mr. Boy

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Luxury Fashion: A bit about Burberry...

A brand famous internationally among the top dogs leading the luxury fashion industry, fortified by having recently been dubbed as brand of the year at the British Fashion Awards, it’s more than my pleasure to be writing about a personal favourite: Burberry. The British powerhouse, who’s history extends back over 150 years ago, is a brand which not only creates classic iconic clothing, yet also manages to remain a modern technological figure, standing at the forefront with a dominating social media presence across the world. It hasn’t always been a clean sailing ride for Burberry, with a less-than-favourable reputation having developed during the 90’s, and in more recent times, an array of mishaps and shockers leaving investors particularly cautious. Nevertheless, as a consumer, I can’t imagine several of Burberry’s pieces ever being a bad investment for the wardrobe, unless you’re talking about those horrendous caps which are usually seen accompanied by obnoxious chanting and a delightful spit on the floor. 

There’s much to drone on about with the history of Burberry, something which I’ll try my best to keep short and sweet. It all started back in 1856 when Thomas Burberry, a mere 21 year old, decided to open his own store which later began focusing on outerwear. Fast forwarding to the 1900’s, Burberry was asked to adapt British officers’ coats for the conditions of warfare, and thus the trench coat was born utilising Burberry’s patented gabardine fabric, and eventually the brand’s signature check lining. It gets a bit messy discussing the origins of the trench as Aquascutum is also a brand known for defining the trench coat, but the least we can agree on is that the coat’s heritage is British. There’s much to say about what happened next, with Burberry facing huge issues during the 1990’s being commonly associated with hooliganism and chavs, but let’s just say the brand has left this image in the dust, thanks to the aid of creative mind Christopher Bailey, as well as a string of formidable American CEOs. 

a string of very strong campaigns have reinforced Burberry’s British image

The 2010’s have seen strong strides by Burberry, featuring British celebrity after celebrity within their striking campaign imagery. Then there’s been Jourdan Dunn & Cara Delevingne taking the world by storm, combined with Burberry’s innovative catwalks such as their holographic show in Beijing in 2011, and making it snow in London 2012. More recently though, 2013 has been an eventful year for Burberry; facing the fears of losing their patented check in China, the stepping-down of their beloved CEO Angela Ahrendts (and surprising replacement by Christopher Bailey), and a surprising yet successful catwalk “innovation” by adopting the use of iPhones to provide a live feed of the show. The brand is still making significant ripples in the industry having been dubbed as brand of the year at the British Fashion Awards, in addition to Christopher Bailey being awarded menswear designer of the year. So having proven themselves as a brand with both brains & beauty, what should the average guy be thinking about when purchasing from the outerwear giant?

Burberry’s trench coat use in pop culture - Johnny Hallyday in Hong Kong film Vengeance

It’s a no-brainer to start off with the trench coat. Be it in navy, camel or black, the trench coat is truly a timeless piece of clothing that exudes both class and confidence. It’s true however that a trench coat doesn’t suit everyone, looking either too feminine for some gents or simply “not right” for others. I think the safest way to approach the trench coat is go for something that isn’t too fitted, as really that’s the point of the belt, which is there to make it tight if necessary. Officer’s trench coats used to be significantly large, worn over layer after layer to provide warmth against harsh conditions. The classic Burberry trench coats’ definitive features include the double gun flaps (the fabric that folds down on the front of the shoulders), the epaulettes (the flaps on top of the shoulders) and the rain shield (the flap which covers the back of the trench coat).

Other good investments include staple white shirts from the brand, which as boring as they may sound, Burberry shirts are some of the softest things I’ve ever worn. The signature cashmere scarves were also insanely popular with the Hong Kong crowd, which ultimately resulted in millions of fakes being produced across Asia since unfortunately, the check is actually quite easy to reproduce. Saying that, you can’t go wrong with a good Burberry check tie or scarf. Blended scarves are around the £200 price mark, where as the cashmere scarves are around £300. It might sound like a hefty price point for just something you’d wear around your neck, but again the point of luxury fashion for me personally, is saving up for something that you actually really want to buy, and know you’ll probably be appreciating it for the rest of your life. I wouldn’t say it’s a cardinal sin to be mixing highstreet with designer. 

It might be worth checking out Bicester Village in Oxford, which is a designer outlet featuring some great brands such as Ralph Lauren, Mulberry and of course, Burberry. Talking about another kind of Oxford, Regent Street near Oxford Circus is home to a pretty extravagant Burberry store boasting a 44,000 square-foot space. Those not even looking to leave their warm houses this winter might just want to look at the brand’s website, which is perhaps slightly TOO busy but features all of the collection accompanied by lavish images and history-explaining bits of texts. 

I’ve noticed my pieces are getting wordier and wordier, but with these little (well, not quite so little) features on the side I’m hoping to entice people to look at things they normally wouldn’t. So, as a reward for being patient reading my article-borderline-essay, I’ll be posting up lots of outfits for the rest of the month. Happy December.

- Mr. Boy

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