Amid soaring electricity bills across Europe, the battle to stay warm has finally hit the men’s fashion show in Paris. What is the French solution? Please let me wear a polo neck.
It was tall black at Givenchy and tight salmon pink at Welsh Bonner. there was a version.
On the opening night of Paris Fashion Week, Saint Laurent showed off funnel-neck jumpers, some of which transformed into gowns.
The polo neck has a long tradition of European style. French brand Givenchy’s creative director Matthew Williams agreed behind the scenes, of which he launched the show with five. “We do this sort of thing every season.” Williams is best known for his punk take on tailoring, but this season he’s swapped polo necks for sharp black suits and broad-shouldered camels. I styled it under my coat. Some were chin-grazing, while others were wide enough to allow a jumper to be layered underneath.
In the 1960s, the polo neck entered the wardrobes of intellectuals such as Samuel Beckett and Michel Foucault, and Italian movie stars such as Marcello Mastroianni. Overnight, they became the unofficial uniforms of both Left Bank thinkers and the Riviera red carpet.
But recently, polo necklines have become a touchy topic in France. , which peaked when Emmanuel Macron arrived at the conference in a black cashmere shirt. Opposition leader Marine Le Pen tweeted: Dress them in cashmere. ”
Both fictional (Succession’s Shiv Roy wears a £700 version of Gabriella Hearst) and real (the Arnaud family, LVMH’s billionaire owners, are rarely seen elsewhere) Popular among the 1% and also the de facto uniform of technology.CEOs who are among the richest people in the world.
Few French people will want to be like Macron this week. Tomorrow, thousands of workers will go on strike across the capital’s public transport network in opposition to the government’s planned reform to raise the retirement age from his 62 to his 64. you will get stuck.
One solution is fashion fleece. One of North Face’s Chunky Cream versions found him three times in two days. Not the catwalk, but the drivers, journalists and photographers who make it happen. Outside the Givenchy show, one driver, Cardo, said he was so warm that he was fine with wearing “just a T-shirt underneath.”