Fashion

Butt Plugs Make an Appearance on the Paris Runways, 'Cause Why Not?

In a move pulled from the DGAF book of menswear, Belgian designer Walter Van Beirendonck showed butt plug–esque accesories during his fall 2015 show in Paris. Yes, you read that right: butt plugs. The ladies over at The Cut noted that among the surrealist knitwear, oversize outerwear, and voluminous trousers were pendants and necklaces that featured sex toy–shaped trinkets. Now, one would be remiss to skip over the opening look, which featured the timely missive: Stop Terrorising [sic] Our World. And you score extra points if you took now that, yes, these baubles look suspiciously similar to artist Paul McCarthy's see more
Fashion

Pyer Moss' "They Have Names" T-Shirt May Actually Break the Internet

Kerby Jean-Raymond, the creative director of the New York brand Pyer Moss, never intended to sell his "They Have Names" T-shirt, which features the names of 13 unarmed black men killed by police officers in the past few years. And maybe that was because he didn't want his website to break. see more
Fashion

A New Company Offers a Custom Shirt for a Fraction of the Cost

Sometimes, the only way to get a shirt to fit perfectly is to have it tailored to death and back or to go for the often-pricey bespoke option. But for guys who just aren't there yet, a new company is providing a way to get as close to a custom fit as you can off the rack. Stantt was founded by a former corporate-office dweller named Matt Hornbuckle and uses a patent-pending sizing technology called Datafit. Instead of small, medium, and large, Stantt offers 75 sizes that are all named after streets in New York City, where the shirts are see more
Fashion

Marc Jacobs Padlock Kindly Asks That You Not F*ck With Its Owner's Belongings

Putting a lock on a door is supposed to form a social contract with other people. If something is behind some kind of deadbolt, it's because you don't want it to be seen or taken. But because people still try to break, pick, and otherwise breach the layer of security locks are designed to provide, Marc Jacobs has created a padlock that makes the message clear. Because it literally says, "Don't fuck with my shit." Literally literally, not the figurative kind of literalism. see more
Fashion

You Can Now Shop the Closets of Your Favorite Film Characters

Film and fashion have always been inexorably entwined—think Ralph Lauren dressing the cast of the 1974's The Great Gatsby or Armani outfitting Richard Gere in American Gigolo—but MrPorter.com has taken the concept a step further and fully bridged the gap between cinematic suggestion and full-blown reality. The online retailer has taken the release of the upcoming film Kingsman: The Secret Service, which follows a streetwise ruffian's transformation into international spy, and created a 60-piece collection based on the protagonist's sartorial metamorphosis (led by the always dapper Colin Firth). This type of collaboration—which involves not only MrPorter.com but also Kingsman's see more
Fashion

Embrace Your Inner Slob and Still Look Respectable

Yesterday, the Internet imploded when it saw that Duchess Kate Middleton of Cambridge wore a—wait for it—hoodie outside her grand palatial estate. How gauche, no? You, however, are not royalty, which means you can wear a hoodie—sweats, even!—but that doesn't mean you're allowed to look like some damn slob. Luckily for you (and the princess, if she plans on continuing her laid-back fashion streak), California-based brand John Elliott + Co has released a limited-edition capsule called the Loopwheel Collection, a six-piece assemblage of the brand's signature styles made from an exclusive type of Japanese loopwheel fleece. Elliott sourced the material see more
Fashion

A Gift a Day: A Runway-Inspired Blanket That'd Look Great in Your Home

Until Billy Reid makes our dreams come true and launches a full-scale home collection (like Ralph Lauren's or Calvin Klein's), we'll have to be satisfied with items like today's gift: a virgin-wool blanket that made its debut on the designer's fall 2014 runway. The Heirloom Ribbon Blanket ($395) shares its pattern with the first look in that collection, a diagonally striped double-breasted topcoat. But the mantle itself also appeared later on in the show, worn almost like a shroud around the arms of a model who was already wearing a fur-lined coat. But honestly, we see this blanket draped over see more
Fashion

Dallas Is Spending More on Men's Underwear Than the Rest of Us

Much in the same way that it used data to show the weird kinds of food Americans eat at Thanksgiving, The New York Times has analyzed numbers from the Federal Government to determine how people in major metropolitan areas spend their money. And congratulations, Los Angeles: you're spending 242 percent more on clothing storage (yes, clothing storage, not actual clothes) than the rest of our nation. see more
Celebrity

Tom Ford Made a Penis Necklace

Tom Ford may be best known for his refined, sophisticated take on men's tailoring and sportswear, but that's not to say he doesn't have a wicked sense of humor. In fact, the former Gucci designer has long been known for his frank, straightforward approach to sex—and he's never been afraid to incorporate it into his work. Most recently, it's best demonstrated by the release of a naughty accessory that's shaped like a phallus. We're not interpreting here—it's called the Penis Pendant Necklace, and it's offered in small, medium, and large (heh). Oh, Tom, you rascal. see more
Shopping

The New, Subtler Look of Monogrammed Bags

From top: Saint Laurent by Hedi Slimane ($1,990). Gucci ($2,100). Over the years, monogrammed bags and luggage have drifted into a regrettable association with reality stars and their toy-size dogs. Thankfully, Gucci and Saint Laurent are course-correcting this fall, raiding their archives to produce modern interpretations of legacy motifs. Gucci looked to its woven suitcases from the 1930s and applied the same heat-embossed Diamante pattern to calfskin duffels and carry-ons. Hedi Slimane reworked the classic 1961 YSL monogram, turning it into a motif now appearing on eye masks, garment bags, and Dopp kits. Best of all, neither print announces itself see more
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