10 Looks We Loved From The Spring/Summer 2020 Menswear Shows [IMAGES]
Unified catwalks are nothing new, but, with fashion’s packed schedule of year-round shows, it’s easy to drop the ball on tracking the latest, greatest pieces and clever styling tricks you’ll want to incorporate into your daily looks. With that in mind, we scoured the spring/summer 2020 menswear catwalks and assembled a mental shopping list along the way. The conclusion? Time to start saving your pennies.
Just when the basket bag was feeling a little over-hyped (a girl can tire of a Jane Birkin reference), Hedi Slimane and New York painter David Kramer gave it a much-needed shot in the yarn. Get on the waiting list, pronto.
Next summer’s most alluring colour combo? Pistachio and fuchsia.
In Pepto Bismol pink, tissue-thin suede, the humble kaftan gets a haute makeover. Paired with languid, wide-legged trousers and sandals, we’re bookmarking Loewe’s new take on summer minimalism.
How best to reboot your tailoring template? Invest in Dior’s trailing cummerbund for drama that lasts all night.
Your new shirting pointer: pair classic white cotton with an oversized striped iteration (grungy khakis give things a Nineties spin).
A coat is hardly a summer signifier, but we know a goodie when we see one. Try Jil Sander’s pitch-perfect monochromatic coat with a matching bag. Contrary to expectation, you’ll find it looks effortlessly pulled together.
A nod to Stefano Pilati for YSL’s logo vest, perhaps, but still undeniably lust-worthy. We’re crushing big on LV’s tonal approach to its famous monogram.
Functional becomes unexpectedly fabulous at Valentino, thanks to matching tropical bucket hats and boxy shirts. Throw on a smart pair of trousers cinched with an elegant belt and you’ll find it’s sidewalk-appropriate, too.
Behold, Raf Simons, and a cheering sight for anyone who’s ever chided themselves upon the discovery that their jacket lapel has been tucked in for the past two hours.
Dries Van Noten
With an irreverent clash of plaid, camel, and chunky sandals, Dries Van Noten gives leopard print new street credibility.
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