Men’s suits, as we know it today, has been since the end of World War I absolutely essential part of a man’s wardrobe. Despite the long-term trend towards democratization and the release of men’s fashion, despite all sports and street influences remains an essential element for any formal occasion and the standard of men’s elegance.
Although the men’s suit also developed after the First World War, and many fashion designers tried to innovate suit or at least brighten up (Pierre Cardin in the 70s of the 20th century, and Giorgio Armani in the 80s of the 20th century are good examples of this effort). But despite efforts to change men’s suit has retained its basic look as it leveled off just after the First World War.
In terms of basic fashions is now possible suits divided into three basic categories. Of course there is a partial fusion of these categories, created suits that are between each of shape or have elements that characterize the more basic fashions. Yet it is divided into three basic fashions valid today.
The British men’s suit fit is the oldest and most classic. It is derived from models that British masters of the craft of tailoring practice, especially in the famous London’s Savile Row, already a century.
British fit is characterized by the fact that the suit is cut relatively close to the body, brings out the contours of the figures, but also can mask the small (and often significant) deficiencies male characters. Jackets have narrower shoulders, which are slightly modified padded, sleeveless armholes are relatively high and the seam joining the collar to cuff is relatively high. Sako is taught slightly at the waist and fit the typical UK has two rear vents (one on each side). Pants have a higher waist and often have front 2 or 3, tucks.
Suits tailored by the British fashions are best suited to men with normal character, who are neither stronger nor weaker. British fit is neither too loose nor too body.
It is said that the US is derived from the fit suits that in the 20 years of the 20th century sewed the American firm Brooks Brothers and made famous by the so-called. Ivy League – style dress, which was (and still is) popular in American colleges on the East Coast.
American fit is loose, one might even say krabicovější fit than the British. Sako has a loose fit, shoulders svěšenější (almost without pads), the waist is the least talked out and armholes are relatively high. Sako has one slit in the middle of the back and tends closing 2 or 3 buttons. Pants are not Samko have lower waist and straight cut.
Suits American fashions are best suited to stronger men because they are more relaxed and comfortable.
The fit is often referred to as the fit, and the Italian is based on the suits, which sewed Italian producers since the 70s of the 20th century. Brands like Brioni, Kiton or later, Giorgio Armani sought to meet útlejším figures of Italian men and emphasize the masculine nature of the character.
European fashions suit (see here) is cut closely around a character, with a strong probráním waist. The arms are straightened and extended through the pads even part from the waist down jacket is cut close to the body. European-style jackets do not have any slit and typically are activated two buttons, which are located above. Pockets on his jacket pockets do not have overlays that nothing disrupt the contour of the body. Pants are not Samek, without bookmarks with a higher waist and are relatively tight and drawn.
Suits European fashions are best suited to high, slender men without tummy. Most emphasize the ideal male figure with broad shoulders and a narrow waist.