It’s back to business for Mark Weston, who accepted the form, structure, and rigor of wearing a uniform for the man who no longer worked from home. Other designers may still be living in a world of hybrid dressing, cozy comfort and unfettered silhouettes, but for Weston, it was tailored (with a couple of pieces). breakthrough) in its own way. During a walk in London, the designer called it “twisted classicism”.
Ornate and sculpted two-button jackets are made from sturdy leather holsters or neoprene coated wool, while the shirts come with a removable, button-down collar. A paper-covered cotton raincoat with round kimono sleeves, layered over a jacket and tie. Ties still fly at Dunhill, and this season they come in tonal diagonal stripes, or a solid color to match the shirt.
There are rich military details, including a rail full of tailored shirts with beanies and a lovely, safari-style jacket that features patch pockets with soft edges, creating creating a “high-fashion finish,” says Weston.
The top coats are sharp and solid. They come in a kimono shape and wrap style, and are paired with the designer’s signature slit trousers and leather briefcase. Remember those? They’re back, along with quilted backpacks and soft handbags.
Weston also sported a few pairs of tights, layering a slim turtleneck underneath a tailored jacket, or a faded knit cardigan over a shirt and tie combination. Even less formal garments have a touch of elegance, as in the Michelin Man-level felt coats covered in fleece, the jackets are made of green technical moiré. bottles, and Chelsea boots with thick traction soles so you can’t avoid commuting back to work.
https://wwd.com/runway/mens-fall-2022/london/dunhill/review/ Dunhill Men’s Fall 2022 – WWD