In retrospect, the 2010s were a brave and often brilliant decade for men’s Timberland fashion from the outside. It was a time of experimentation when nobody was in charge. At various points, men boasted tailoring, sports clothing and everything in between. Smart dress became casual, casual dress became fashionable.
But it didn’t work out right? We wake up in the morning after the previous decade and can already shudder on some of our clothing. Some trends in 2010, especially from the first half of the decade, have already died quietly. Crew neck T-shirts, lace knots and cuts have disappeared without having to submit a petition.
Whisper it, but even some of the classics have been a little overexposed by Instagram over the decade. They are too evergreen to fully retire, but we have to get a little tired of biker jackets, bomber jackets, chelsea boots, turtlenecks, and minimalist sneakers.
But we’re not going to put the focus on that today. Below is a list of the trends whose time has definitely expired and the question of which trends should replace them.
There is another name for muscle adjustment: too small. I mean we understand. You have boarded the train to Gainsville, have landed on the Costa del Swole and would now like to demonstrate your new hard-won pecs / biceps / quads (omit as appropriate).
However, shirts and suits must not be compression clothing. If there is the slightest risk that someone will keep an eye on a push-button rocket, or you will have to avoid the stairs because your pants may not survive the trip, dear reader, we have a problem.
Read More : 2010s Menwear Trends To Leave (Part 3)
What To Wear Instead
The fit is relative to the wearer. Not everyone tries to put ten pounds of sausage in a five-pound bag, and not everyone wants to be seen in pants that are wide enough to serve as bell tents.
In truth, there is no holy grail cut that looks good on every guy.Kacamata Rayban
To give yourself the best chance, try to find the middle ground. Where the seams rest on your limbs instead of straining them, where the T-shirts fit like a second skin and nobody can literally see how they hang.