It's also totally suitable for his work life, and he does know how to dress himself. He doesn't need to change. And Yohji is so far away from his current aesthetic you might as well ask him to become a different person.But what do they do for a living? Does how they dress matter where they work? If it doesn't, they can pretty much dress however they like. That's not true of most people, at least not for people who are trying to fit in in their workplace. And so what if the...
I take it you buy $90 t-shirts? How are you comparing buying a plain white t-shirt to buying a car or house? Apples and oranges. Is the quality of the t-shirt so great it justifies the price? Is the difference between that t-shirt and a white t-shirt from Uniqlo so great? It's probably barely noticeable. That's not the case when it comes to cars and homes.
Paying $90 for a plain white t-shirt is fucking stupid. I know some people will try bring up the "quality", but the difference between that shirt and any other white shirt you'd buy at the mall is probably negligible. Well, except for the price.
I think people would like to see an NFL team, just not the Bills. I don't think Bills games sell all that well, and the players don't like playing here because the people who go to games don't necessarily go specifically to see the Bills, so there's no home field advantage. But like I said, Argonauts are in trouble either way. It's possible they might not be a team in a few years.
The Argonauts are actually in very serious trouble. No one cares about the team, no one wants to buy them, and they might not have a place to play in a few years. TSN interrupted the NBA Draft to run a CFL game, and people were like "what the hell, you're interrupting the draft for this?"
Can we blame The Sartorialist for all of these types of "style" guys who dress alike? There just seems to be a total lack of originality with a lot of these guys. They all have the same Boardwalk Empire style haircuts, the double monks, cropped pants, pocket squares, etc. They all look like they were designed by the same person.
North York. I went to to a fairly racially mixed elementary school, so it wasn't a case of the white kids making fun of the odd brown kid. But I think it was more of a "tone of voice" thing. I didn't really notice it as much as I got older, though. Although, for all I know the Pakistani kids did use it.