1. aminaabramovic:

    Missoni campaign Fall 1999

    (via deathofastylist)

     
  2.  
  3. brokeandbespoke:

    Spring Uniform.

     
  4. womensweardaily:

    Kate Upton Fronts for Vanity Fair’s Centennial Issue

    Courtesy Photo

    Vanity Fair has turned 100, sort of. The magazine that was called Dress & Vanity Fair when it first appeared in 1913 was put to sleep 20 years later, and it stayed dead until it was revived in 1983 by S.I. Newhouse Jr., the chairman of Condé Nast. Technically speaking, the Vanity Fair of today is 30 years old. But 100 is such a nice round number, and it looks so much better when loudly announced from a newsstand, so arriving this week is Vanity Fair’s centennial issue, as lavish a production as one of its trademark Oscar parties.

    The print issue is stuffed with specially commissioned essays written by celebrity pals like Bill Maher and Lorne Michaels; the Web site is blinged-out with all sorts of bells and whistles; there’s a series of slick short films by, among others, Judd Apatow, and a coffee-table book, “Vanity Fair: 100 Years,” to be released in October.

    It is all neatly tied up in a bow with a print cover featuring the bombshell of the moment, Kate Upton, shot by Annie Leibovitz in a Champagne-colored one-piece that channels Marilyn MonroeFor More

     
  5. mensfashionworld:

    River Island Holloway Road Autumn/Winter 2013

     
  6. mensfashionworld:

    Scapa F/W 2013 lookbook

     
  7. nnmprv:

    Edificio Ortiz de Zarate by Estudio Arqtipo + Trama.

    Photos by Federico Kulekdjian.

     
  8.  
  9. subtilitas:

    Brückner & Brückner - Power Station, Würzburg 2006. Via, photos (C) Constantin Meyer.

     

  10. Reconsidering the Single Monk

    dieworkwear:

    image


    For a long time now, I’ve been skeptical of single monks. Not the kind with a swept back strap, like those on John Lobb’s Vale or Edward Green’s Oundle (I actually think those look kind of rakish), but rather the “garden variety,” where the strap goes horizontally across the tongue. Those always looked to me like something a friar would wear – a literal form of the “monk shoe.”

    My prejudice started chipping away two years ago, when I was shopping for shoes at John Lobb and one of the sales associates bent down to fit me. Right underneath the cuff of his trousers flashed the slight glint of a buckle strap. He was wearing a pair of single monks, and I thought they looked pretty good. Sophisticated, even. Then, in the last year, Voxsartoria posted a nice looking ensemble he wore on vacation – a golden brown, checked, lambswool sport coat with a blue shirt, knit tie, grey flannel trousers, and a complementing pair of green suede single monks (I believe from Saint Crispins). And more recently, I started noticing photos of Antonio Liverano and George Cortina in single monk shoes. All of them looked great.

    Read More