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    How To Wear The Suit This Season

    • Author:zita
    • Source:www.seaartrhinestone.com/
    • Release on :2016-11-28

    Aside from the obvious pitfalls many women tumble into when it comes to trouser suits – poor fit, cheap fabric prone to creasing, boringly corporate styles and so on – there is this: the misconception that a suit slots into the classic category of your wardrobe and therefore is immune to becoming dated. Trouser-suit shapes, like skirt and shoe shapes, go out of style; the jackets marginally more than the trousers, as a recent edit of my wardrobe proved.

    Jacket length, shoulder width, lapel size, waisted vs boxy, shrunken vs oversize… there is no prevailing silhouette right now (that’s the good news) but, crucially, the wrong combination of the above proportions results in an epic fail (that’s the bad news).


    Take this season’s broad offering, for example. At Balenciaga, heritage checks were worked into a wasp-waisted, double-breasted jacket with rounded shoulders, partnered with straight-leg trousers, an ensemble enlivened via a bright purple blouse and optic-white boots. Trad fabrics require spiking now, as illustrated by Erdem, who re-energised houndstooth with exaggerated turn-ups and frayed edges; while Phillip Lim played with contrast, teaming a macro-check blazer with micro-check trousers.

    Barbara Casasola is on the same page. Hers is a name usually associated with eveningwear, but this season she presented several trouser suits in smart shades of camel, black and grey. “Our blazers are all unlined and very lightly structured, which makes them easier to wear and results in a more effortless, elegant silhouette, but when you take away all the structuring crutches, you have to rely on the very best fabrics and considered cuts to get the shape right,” she says, admitting it took almost two years to perfect.

    That sense of easy luxury extends, too, to sportier versions witnessed at Courrèges, where Sébastien Meyer and Arnaud Vaillant opted for modish, shrunken, boyish shapes. Narrow, crease-front, ankle-skimming trousers were partnered with abbreviated jackets and teamed with white polonecks and bowling bags. It looked youthful and fresh (no surprise, since the duo are in their twenties).


    Over at Lemaire, the eponymous label set up by the former creative director of Hermès, languid trouser suits in elongated proportions had pockets, lapels and edges outlined in yellow over-stitching, the type you typically find on a pair of jeans. “To make suiting feel relevant for every day, it has to be very comfortable, light and fluid; I like something that feels a little roomier, and more informal,” explains Christophe Lemaire.


    Barbara Casasola is on the same page. Hers is a name usually associated with eveningwear, but this season she presented several trouser suits in smart shades of camel, black and grey. “Our blazers are all unlined and very lightly structured, which makes them easier to wear and results in a more effortless, elegant silhouette, but when you take away all the structuring crutches, you have to rely on the very best fabrics and considered cuts to get the shape right,” she says, admitting it took almost two years to perfect.


    That sense of easy luxury extends, too, to sportier versions witnessed at Courrèges, where Sébastien Meyer and Arnaud Vaillant opted for modish, shrunken, boyish shapes. Narrow, crease-front, ankle-skimming trousers were partnered with abbreviated jackets and teamed with white polonecks and bowling bags. It looked youthful and fresh (no surprise, since the duo are in their twenties).