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THE BEST MEN’S STREET STYLE WEAR FROM MILAN FASHION WEEK

THE BEST MEN’S STREET STYLE WEAR FROM MILAN FASHION WEEK

What is fashion week?

Fashion week is basically events at which designers have a chance to display their skills in the form of showcasing their designed clothes, shoes, bags, and other accessories. Fashion week usually lasts around a week, featuring the best and most recent work in the fashion world. . The “Big Four” fashion week events happen in Milan, Paris, London, and New York City that determine what is and what is called at the upcoming season, and that’s what attracts a decent deal of attention and buzz.
At a fashion week, designers hold a series of runway shows during which models display their outfits. Often, multiple facilities hold runway shows at identical times, accommodating the massive numbers of designers who are present, and also the garments also are modeled by well-known supermodels or relative unknowns, betting on the designer. 

Let's discuss MILAN FASHION WEEK

While Milan certainly boasts some serious star power and large names when it involves the runways, sometimes the off-the-catwalk scenes are often inspiring. As high temperatures hit the Italian city, show-goers demonstrated their thanks to beat the heat with their style. From printed short-sleeve shirts to relaxed trousers to graphic skate-inspired T-shirts, and denim jackets for men there was no dearth of inspiring looks which may appeal to everyone from the traditionalists to the trend-savvy. Here, a number of the men's best looks from the streets of the fabled Italian city.

5 BEST STREET STYLE FROM MILAN MEN’S FASHION WEEK

1. Prada

Prada won have had Jeff Goldblum walking the catwalk this season (though he was holding court in the front row), but there was no taking our eyes off the runway. An all-paper set – to resemble a paper house – the gathering was about the complexities of everyday clothes. Sharp suiting (more Raf Simons than Mrs. Prada), gingham overcoats and tabards (more Mrs. P than Raf), and a line of deliciously Prada-fied denim stands are available in a show that celebrates reduction. “It was about clothes that people could really wear, but with an impression. That for us is fashion, now,” said Prada.


2. Fendi

“An ageless sense of freedom to play, as we rediscover the luxury of free time,” was how Silvia Venturini Fendi described the mood of her collection. Subscribing to the time-is-best-spent-on-the-road school of thought during a post-pandemic era, themes ran the gamut from land to sea to sky. Weather patterns were remade in jacquard coats and cowhide patterns were reimagined in an ikat print. Accessories varied from crocheted visors and sliders.

3. Etro

From Billowing kaftans to cotton-canvas trench coats to embroidery Anglaise shirting and embroidered bomber jackets and much more were presented on bare-foot models during the air. The Etro man never looked so hot and funky at the same time. It was about how “reconnecting with the world, celebrating poetry as a utopia of dolce far niente of utmost importance, tinged with gentle eroticism”, read the show notes. With Marco de Vincenzo seizing the creative director reins, it had been Kean Etro’s swansong show – and a parting gift for next summer.


4. Emporio Armani

Armani croc, anyone? The shoe of the season has been given the designer’s seal of approval, although within the Emporio Armani vernacular it’s a “rubber sabot”. Models bounced and floated down the ramp walk, it set the tone for a collection big on comfort and light – the Armani MO. Pajama suiting – something that post-pandemic became designers' favorite but also an Emporio Armani staple and paired with backless trainers never felt more apt.


5. MSGM

Flora, fauna, hibiscus, crocodiles! Massimo Giorgetti took us to a tropical beach with a wardrobe that observed the MSGM following. “There is all the playful energy of the MSGM kids: the need, the carefreeness, the optimism of youth, the fervor of a one-way ticket,” read the show notes. This has, as ever, a riot of clashing colors and carefree attitude that saw the traditional tie morph in proportion and tailoring emblazoned with flowers. “We must ignite some fantasy, to pass from dystopia to

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