Can We Wear a Suit-Suit?

The sweat jacket ‘will be very fashionable this winter, the sweat suit jacket probably a little less.

If you’ve seen some yakuza movies, you probably know that we wear a lot of tracksuits in Japan. Perhaps that’s why adidas has developed a room that is clearly dedicated to this market: the “Performance Setup” suit 4men cut in a stretch fabric with CLIMALITE breathable technology. Basically, it looks like a suit and the properties of a race, the three sidebands and more, of course. Worn above by Gaku Shibasaki, a football player at the Kashima Antlers’ J-League club, the piece seems more geared towards mid-sport use rather than Friday wearing business but nothing is less certain. We understood that our daily was more active than before (it’s mostly the Health iPhone application that tells us), and dress-code less strict, but it’s a little difficult to see who will the room be, where, when and how?

Nevertheless, it should be noted that the suit 4men has become much softer in recent years – the jackets are more frequently un-doubled and not well supported or declined in mesh – and the jogging has become democratized in the city. So what does this suit look like? The mismatch, considering that we are not very fond of uniforms, and especially leave it to the Japanese market, which has already had a waterproof suit 4men for surfing , and a very similar model produced by another great sports brand, local this time, there is little time. Ah, these Japanese.

  • Theory promises eco-friendly 4men
  • A trend that Christina Cordula and Nicolas Hulot could both approve (yes yes).
  • No offense to Donald Trump, sustainable development is no longer an issue.

“Start small, start with your outfit,” says Andrew Rosen (a Calvin Klein alumni), the CEO of the New York brand Theory, who has just launched his line of men’s suits 4men in renewable wool, which the company has named “Good Wool”.

Sourced directly from a family farm in Australia, this pure wool is then spun in a green business in Italy (spinning carbide water from the Alps and solar energy). In addition to this basic material, the finishes also meet the environmental standards of the brand: liners are biodegradable, corozo buttons (vegetable ivory from a palm tree) and recyclable paper labels.

The environmental objective seems to be part of the brand’s DNA, as Andrew Rosen points out, considering his company as one of the pioneering brands in the field. Andrew Rosen justifies this position in an interview given to Esquire, saying that “if we do our job well, others will follow” and is also very optimistic about the future of sustainable fashion: “This business is in full expansion, it becomes huge. ” Good for the planet.

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