Today I am wearing a 2-buton, notch-lapel, light ash gray suit with purple pinstripes; a purple cotton shirt with tabbed collars and French cuffs; a blue silk tie with purple polka dots; a blue silk pocket square with red micro-dots; a pair of dark brown derby shoes; and a vintage Sandoz, 17 Jewels, Shockprotected date manual winding watch with split second and in a brown leather strap.
Today I am wearing a tan colored, 2-button, notch-lapel, linen suit with a ticket pocket; a striped cotton shirt in white/blue with French cuffs; a horizontal striped silk knit tie in maroon/blue/white; a silk pocket square in blue/maroon; a pair of spectator derby shoes in brown and beige; and a vintage Tissot automatic watch with a brown leather belt.
Today I am wearing a dark brown, 2-button, peaked-lapel suit; a white and brown striped cotton shirt with French cuffs; a lighter brown silk tie with brown/white dots; a brown/navy printed silk pocket square; a pair of brown whole-cut oxford shoes; and a 1950 vintage manual winding anglo swiss watch company BRIGADE watch with split seconds.
Today I am wearing a blue, 2-button, notch-lapel suit with a ticket pocket. The shirt is a light pink with tabbed-collar and French cuffs. I am wearing a printed silk pink tie with a pink silk pocket square. Instead of my usual braces (suspenders), today I am wearing a leather belt. Today’s shoes are black cap-toed oxfords, and today’s watch is a very rare vintage square shaped Rado Diastar automatic dress watch.
Today I am wearing a dark coffee colored (looks almost black), 3-button suit with notch-lapels; a maroon candy stripe shirt with French cuffs; a check silk tie in red/blue/green/beige; a maroon silk pocket square; a pair of black half-brogue oxford shoes; and a vintage and rare Rado Elegance automatic watch in stainless steel.
Following is a note about three button suits. Technically, you can either fasten only the middle, or the first and second buttons of a 3 button suit. However, this choice is actually dictated by the roll of your lapel. In some three button suits, the roll of the lapel extends beyond the first button and it looks almost like a 2-button suit. In these suits, if you fasten the first two buttons, it will look odd because the jacket was designed for only the second (or middle) button to be fastened.
If carefully look at my suit today, you will find that the lapel extends beyond the first button and therefore, I have fastened only the second button. This is how this jacket was cu and intended to be worn. However, if you look at the suit I wore yesterday (which was also 3-button), you will find the lapel ends before the first button and therefore, it would be proper to fasten the first two buttons.
Today I am wearing an ash colored glen plaid, 1-button, peaked-lapel suit; a white cotton shirt with French cuffs; a textured ash colored silk tie; a white linen pocket square; a pair of black cap-toed shoes; and a vintage Rado Voyager Automatic in Stainless Steel.
Please note that a 1-button suit is considered to be a fashion-forward suit and not suitable for normal office wear. I can get away for two reasons: first, is that I am a CEO and can get away with it; and second, that very few people over here understand about suits. If you are going to face an interview, I would recommend that you wear either a three or two button suit in conservative colors.
On the other hand, just don’t give a damn and wear whatever you want.
Today I am wearing a blue, 2-button, notch-lapel suit; a light blue plain cotton shirt with tabbed-collars and French cuffs; a printed silk tie of small blue paisley motifs over purple background, a blue silk pocket square; a pair of reddish-brown cap-toed oxford shoes , and a vintage Omaga Constellation Automatic.
I am back from a long holiday. My internet had some problems yesterday and therefore yesterday’s post in being published today.
Today I am wearing a charcoal gray, 2-button, peaked-lapel suit; a red check, hand loom cotton shirt with French cuffs; a solid red silk tie; a white linen pocket square; a pair of black oxford shoes; and a vintage Omega Constellation Chronometer automatic.
Normally, I prefer to wear either white, light blue, or light pink shirts with this suit. However, today I wanted to experiment with a red check shirt with a red tie. A red tie combined with a plain white, light blue, or light pink would be a very standard combination. However, today’s combination is a little challenging. But my opinion is that today’s ensemble came our nicely. I was, however, tempted to use a red pocket square but resisted the urge and used a white one instead. Too much matching is boring to the eyes.
Today I am wearing a beige colored glen plaid, 3-button, notch-lapel suit; a handloom-cotton, blue/white striped shirt with French cuffs; a silk tie with green and black alternating bold stripes; a Macclisfield printed silk pocket square; a pair of brown cap-toed oxford shoes; and a 1940 vintage Octo, manual winding, military watch.