Grey Plaid Dapper Gentlemens Blazer. Also I believe there are slight differences in the cuts, jacket length and the looseness, but those can change a lot. Probably best not to buy or wear black jackets or trousers. Never buy from China again, we are sending from UK!
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They pretty much don't successfully go with anything else. A black suit at least has some purpose evening events, funerals , but black solo pieces don't. They're too dominant and aggressive to play nice - either contrasting or overwhelming any other colour. They demand too much attention visually to be a safe or coherent combination.
I think this should be merged with the current guide. I don't think it's possible to merge threads, but since this one already includes a link to the other, I think this should just replace it in the sidebar.
To be fair, the "current guide" kind of sucks. It's very general, has very little detail and specifics, and no pictures. I'd do it, but I know shit all about blazers. This comment has been overwritten by this open source script to protect this user's privacy. The purpose of this script is to help protect users from doxing, stalking, and harassment.
It also helps prevent mods from profiling and censoring. Then to delete your comments, simply click on your username on Reddit, go to the comments tab, scroll down as far as possible hint: I've tried matching it with shirts, but it seems of. Pics might make it clearer what I mean: Thanks for the feedback, I think it might look better with a solid color button-up. Will try to take a pic tomorrow trying that look and check out some darkers jeans.
Have a pair laying around that I still have to get to a tailor: What do you think of this combination? I think the solid color seams to match better: I just stumbled upon this. I think all your pictures look not bad, but would look better with really dark jeans. The sort of jeans where there is no fading, just dark blue. Those fits could also look good with khakis imo. Also green pants if you have them! Thanks, was planning on getting a pair of khakis anyway, will have to do it sooner I guess: However, whilst grey jackets even tweed and patterned fabrics will work functionally with navy trousers they won't look great in my opinion.
Navy odd trousers are a pretty difficult piece altogether to honest. Are some of the pants in the navy blazer pictures chino's? I don't know much about different types of pants but like a lot of the ones on display.
Why are navy trousers a difficult piece? Just trying to understand why Navy Jackets are super versatile but reverse it navy pants and suddenly it's difficult. There's a general rule of thumb that your upper half "ought" to be darker than your lower half with this style of dress - not always correct but a good start to thinking about the reasoning.
A darker lower half and a lighter upper half risks visually shortening you and messing with your proportions. Light areas are visually expansive and dark areas the opposite the old advice of black being "slimming".
If you've got a belly a lighter jacket might emphasise that, whilst your legs are reduced in presence. So in general dark trousers are difficult. Charcoal ones work sometimes due to their greater neutrality but need to be considered carefully.
Darker browns can work coherently with an earth palette if done tastefully think darker brown with a medium green jacket both in heavy fabrics. Navy however is so traditionally ingrained as being both the colour of choice for suits and for blazers that it's.. It's not greyscale and it's not earthy so doesn't benefit greatly from the combinations available to those palettes. Therefore you end up with dark trousers that don't have a natural home - they won't clash or actively work against most other colours blues are dead easy to work with but compositionally they add little and usually detract.
I think the other piece missing here is a warning about skin tones What most influences the impact of color on a person's complexion is what's closest to the face, often their shirt rather than their blazer.
If you say so. I always think I look ghostly pale in a khaki jacket. Also, the shoulders are pretty close to the face, and the jacket as a a whole is a much bigger block of color than the shirt underneath, so I would think it evens out in terms of impact, despite the proximity.
I agree with you. My only sport coat is a medium-grey trim fit one that I have found works well with navy wool slacks and also khaki cords. Especially in examples like http: Traditionally, a blazer was a navy blue single-breasted tailored jacket of worsted wool with metal typically brass buttons.
Today, "blazer" seems to be a catch-all term for tailored jackets worn without matching pants I personally prefer to use "odd jacket" or "sport coat" for this purpose. A suit, of course, is a tailored jacket and pants made of the same cloth. Typically, they will have softer shoulders and softer structure in general, more textural fabrics tweed comes to mind , and will usually be a bit shorter. Vents, patch or flap pockets, ticket pockets, elbow patches, collar tabs, and contrasting buttons are more common than in suits.
Typically suit jackets in addition to coming with matching pants, sold as separates or together are made out of nicer material and feel smoother. Sports coats are rougher than blazers which are rougher than suit jackets, if you will. Also I believe there are slight differences in the cuts, jacket length and the looseness, but those can change a lot. I think it mostly since sports coats, blazers and suit jackets are all much more similar comes down to the fabric and whether or not they come with pants.
You'll be hardpressed to find a suit with gold anchor buttons but there's plenty of blazers with them. If I've understood things correctly, suit jackets are a type of blazer?
They're identical, except that not all blazers have matching pants and thank god for that. No, blazers lack matching pants. Suit jackets have them. They are also generally a little longer and a bit more structured. It is considered a faux pas to wear a suit as either an odd jacket or odd trousers. As in, you shouldn't wear your suit jacket as a blazer and the suit trousers without the matching jacket.
Personally, I don't find wearing the pants as just dress slacks is particularly egregious. The first thing is what I meant with my last thing. And I think that it's not quite the faux pax it used to be, especially since the thighter style now in vogue have made them approach each other. But I guess it's a case by case basis kind of thing; my own suit jacket works quite well as a blazer, but I imagine other models don't. And maybe people's build are to be taken into account as well?
Not entirely, but they're really not very versatile for combining with sports coats. It can look ok with certain shades of brown perhaps. If the jacket has blue patterning it can also bring it together a bit - brown tweed with a blue windowpane perhaps.
Khaki can work but wouldn't be my go-to. Light blue jackets work well with navy trousers, as discussed in the post. Thanks - it's a bit pricey for a tie alas, poor student here , but I might consider some of their bowties instead, it is impossible to find any good ones around here.
TheTieBar is an excellent site to buy ties from. It suffers both from the general style of jeans and all of the regular problems that navy odd trousers suffer.
I like your jacket for jeans, but I can't get past the silk tie and jeans combo. I think if you ditched the tie and switched the shirt to an ocbd that'd be a great look.
I purposefully left out jeans because adding them pushes the outfits in a rather different direction and aesthetic, and is certainly less "safe". It's easy to look bad doing it. The rest of the outfit should also adapt accordingly. Personally I'm not a particularly big fan of sports jackets and jeans in combination despite the fact that it's perfectly valid. How can a shirt be too much? I've always found blazers and sportcoats too work much better with shirts than with tee's or other options Might just be that i misunderstood what you meant there, and that it's not too much with a shirt, like a plain shirt or something similar, but with that shirt Vest is way too much, maybe a slightly different tie or no tie, but it's so edgy I can't help but like it.
I may be misremembering, but I think I remember seeing the guy in the photos on tumblr and I think he made that tie himself - so it's not just adding personality, it's a literal personal touch.
A silk tie and jeans isn't the greatest thing, and then on top of that the jacket here looks an awful lot like a suit jacket to me. If this were a more casual jacket say a tweed, or something very Italian and unstructured plus a more casual wool or knit tie, I think that would be lots lots better.
A button-down collar might also help, but is a detail most people wouldn't notice. I don't wear ties with jeans. I gathered that to be the general consensus here on MFA a rule made to be broken, maybe? Problem, of course, is that jeans are inherently casual, tie inherently dressy--they're on the opposite ends of the spectrum so it can easily look incoherent. But I personally think if you can bring those two ends closer together, it can work. Silk tie and suit jacket, as seen in the pic, definitely not.
But like a knit tie, buttondown shirt, and cotton blazer with soft shoulders? Not the worst thing in the world, I don't think. The tie sucks in general, but especially with the look. Reminds me of express. Everything else is great. I thought Glenn Howerton from It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia sported it pretty nicely in this episode pictured on the right here.
Jeans and blazer are pretty common in Europe and I don't think they clash that much. But applies here doesn't necessarily apply in the US. Thanks for the writeup. Although our styles are different, I was hoping for a bit of advice if you are willing to jump out of your comfort zone for a second.
I am a denim guy at the moment currently breaking in my first pair of raw, which I'm wearing every day. I live in Florida, so looking for things to wear when it gets Florida chilly which is not very chilly You say charcoal may not work well with denim, but was wondering what you thought of a blazer like this with denim?
Sorry, the picture of the blazer doesn't show for me - no idea why not. Those are nice looking jeans. Maybe a direct link to the picture will work. I see it now, thanks! My opinion is that it wouldn't look good over denim, especially dark denim.
It's more rock-star than anything, and I wear it as such. But with my pierced ears and medium-length hair, I think it works. I might look pretentious, but c'mon, a rock star does look pretentious! I've done it in my past here. What's the difference between flannel trousers and the regular wool trousers that came with my suit?
When I think if flannel, I think of Seattle grunge. Although when most people especially those without much knowledge of classic clothes say "flannel" they mean as you say, cotton flannel, usually with a plaid pattern. In this instance I'm talking about solid gray wool flannel. The nice thing about it is that the softness and especially texture of the flannel wool sets it apart from whatever's up top.
They're probably one of the best choices for semi-formal trousers in the winter they can be quite warm. The difference between them and your wool suit pants, is that likely your suit is a worsted wool rather than flannel. Worsted wool has a smooth outer surface, unlike the soft texture of flannel. I just got this and think it would go really well with some gray flannel or wool trousers. Now I just need to find me some! I am a fan of two things not covered by this list, and figure I should bring them up specifically fabrics.
I love my tan camelhair sport coat. I can pair it with jeans and a polo for more casual outings, or a button-up, tie and navy slacks for the office. I think of it as an inversion of the classic, and more common, navy jacket with tan slacks. Plus, it's the only big-name designer brand piece of clothing I own Burberry. I also enjoy my dark brown corduroy sport coat from Old Navy. I worked there for a few years in high school, and was able to pick up a few great pieces as a result.
The jacket is actually fairly durable, features surgeon's cuffs, and is fairly versatile. Plus, since I am a more bulky guy, the lack of padding in the shoulders helps me slim down my look a little bit. Does anyone have any thoughts on how age comes into this? I'm a 23 year old and i think i'd look quite out of place if i showed up with a blazer for coffee. I think you'd be fine at 23 in a casual sport coat to a stranger. Now if you never dress like that people who know you may find it odd but that says nothing about the look just that it's out of character for you.
Since i started working a real job 5 months ago i've been able to afford nicer clothes and people have noticed a change in style. It's not that i've actually changed personally, i can just afford new clothes. Hell my last 2 years of college i think i bought 2 t-shirts and 1 sweater and thats it. I've probably spent more money on clothes in the last 5 months than i have my whole time in college! That's partly because i needed a whole business casual wardrobe and that shit's not cheap.
Slowly integrate formality into your wardrobe. I started out with polos and normal button down shirts and jeans, then went sweaters over button down shirts and sometimes chinos, then every once in a while I'll wear a jacket to the office.
Sometimes later I'll wear it while in the office, too. It helps people adjust. I currently work for an IT company and we're all IT or web developers. In fact 'the suits' are the nickname for people that come from DC as they're the only ones in suits. That's one of the more annoying things about entering your mids and deciding to dress better.
All your friends who are still wearing tshirts and jeans and flipflops will comment on your clothes every time they see you for a long time. And it's usually not "you look great" but "what are you so dressed up for? I'm 20 and thinking of getting some more blazers into my wardrobe, but mostly for the summers when I'm in NYC. I think it's a matter of confidence and what kind of stuff you are doing. I'll be mostly going to restaurants, events, dates, etc.
Because I'm 20 and in the city, dating is a bit tricky and I generally lean towards older women just by a few years, It's not like I'm milf hunting. Please get a milf hunting sports coat. I was going to do a search for milf hunting accessories but that's a terrible idea while i'm at work. Just wear it and you'll be more comfortable and feel more in place. People will get used to it too.
This is true for light-skinned, light-haired people. But for those of us with brown or darker skin and black hair, black clothing actually goes quite well as it highlights those features and doesn't wash out our skin tone. Black trousers and shoes with a black shirt with a charcoal jacket can be a very somber but still nice outfit, suitable for a nice dinner out or at a friend's house.
Suitable for a club maybe Show pics of it being pulled off and I'll be amazed. I'd send pics of myself, but I am not in any decent shape. If I come across something, I'll send it your way. Thanks for the great guide, Syeknom. I'm building the dressier side of my wardrobe, so I'm trying to pick up the most essential items first The next two dressy pieces I plan to purchase are this navy suit and this sportcoat in the effort to build some range colorwise.
Is this the right way to think about it? Or, were you to buy one more suit and one more jacket in the next year, is it better to start with the essential blue blazer? There is a good chance I'm overthinking this. The question is best answered by taking a look at your life and circumstances. What needs do you have for a suit? Do you require them for work? Do you want one or two around for interviews? Do you go to weddings? Buying a suit simply through the virtue of it being dressy is not necessarily the way forward.
However, having one good suit in your wardrobe is a great idea just for those few occasions when they are necessary - it's no fun scrabbling at the last minute to find something to wear to an important job interview, and your red suit won't quite cut it there!
Solid navy is a great choice for a first suit and Suit Supply is definitely one the best options in the lower price brackets. Their Sienna model is very interesting: High button stance, soft sloping shoulders, ticket pocket and a more delicate S's wool all give it a very distinctive look and edge. Personally I think the Siennas are at their best for events rather than office-wear but it's not a bad option in any case. Certainly professional enough for most job interviews, and if you're young and slender it'll work well.
The Ludlow sports coat is in much the same vein - trendy and designed for young, svelte people. Here the lapels are razor thin, the cut-away of the jacket aggressive and the waist slim.
Brown tweed is a great choice for a first sports jacket and it'll serve you well. I wouldn't overthink things with your jacket purchases - there's no need to own a navy blazer I don't actually. Their virtue is their versatility:
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