Men's Spring Collections 2015

Casely-Hayford

View Slideshow

Casely-Hayford Men's RTW Spring 2015

Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015

View Slideshow

  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015
  • Casely-Hayford Mens RTW Spring 2015

Casely-Hayford Men's RTW Spring 2015

The father-and-son duo addressed the normcore movement, applying their brand of highbrow sartorial anarchy to outfits that are usually considered blach

The Casely-Hayford father-and-son duo addressed the normcore movement, taking outfits that are usually considered blach, and applying their brand of highbrow sartorial anarchy to them.

Boldly pinstriped suits and coats were punked up via asymmetric silver zips inserted into hems, sleeves and descending from under lapels, while trompe l’oeil constructions were used to give the effect of offbeat layering.

Print offerings included a monochrome paint splatter and a Japanese wave pattern.

The designers played with length and proportion via a series of nylon bomber jackets in black, white and khaki that had been elongated to reach to the calf. They were worn with graphic-printed T-shirts, or a fine gold Lurex sweater, plus narrow trousers.

View Slideshow
load comments

ADD A COMMENT

Sign in using your Facebook or Twitter account, or simply type your comment below as a guest by entering your email and name. Your email address will not be shared. Please note that WWD reserves the right to remove profane, distasteful or otherwise inappropriate language.

WWDirectory

#

A

B

C

D

E

F

G

H

I

J

K

L

M

N

O

P

Q

R

S

T

U

V

W

X

Y

Z

#

A

B

C

D

E

F

G

H

I

J

K

L

M

N

O

P

Q

R

S

T

U

V

W

X

Y

Z

#

A

B

C

D

E

F

G

H

I

J

K

L

M

N

O

P

Q

R

S

T

U

V

W

X

Y

Z

News from WWD
Newsletters

Sign upSign up for WWD and FN newsletters to receive daily headlines, breaking news alerts and weekly industry wrap-ups.

LatestPublications
getIsArchiveOnly= hasAccess=false hasArchiveAccess=false