The refined and minimal dna of the single-breasted. The fitted shape, the narrow (but not too much) lapels, the blazer’s lenght proportioned with the line of the suit. The pockets with the flaps. And the trousers: straight but not slim…regular, in other words. Celebration of normality? Yes. Two or three buttons? This is a choice to be made in relation of our own build (three buttons are advised for men with some weight problems). Today we talk about the single-breasted suit, an evergreen classic since the 60s. If the shirt is white, the tie is narrow (not more than 6 cm) and dark, matching with the suit’s fabric, the look reminds us the fantastic four from Liverpool: Paul, John, Ringo and George. The accessories: rectangular glasses with a noticeable, but not vulgar, frame. The shoes: brogues are ok, but the monkstrap are more in fashion. With such a refined and minimal total look, you can exaggerate with the bag (in this picture it’s a travel bag): the accessory can be “out of measure”. It can be also colourful, and made of precious leather. Like crocodile or ostrich. Celebration of a little bit of originality? Yes. In the picture: Dior suit and Tomas Than bag, picture by Toni Thorimbert for Style Magazine.
Alessandro Calascibetta has been active in fashion since the late 80s. He started off his career at L'Uomo Vogue, after that with Mondo Uomo. Afterward, he became Fashion Director at Harper's Bazaar Uomo, and in 2000 founded Uomo which he directed until 2003. Following that, he started collaborating with Rizzoli. Since january 2015 he is the Editor in Chief of Style Magazine, and still remains as Man Fashion Director for Sportweek, Io Donna and Sette.