This whole Thom Browne pissing contest (on both sides) is getting very annoying, and it's a shame that it detracts from the rest of the thread. Personally, I see elements I both like and dislike about the outfit. The suit conforms to his body shape pretty well, the fabric looks nice enough (can we get a closeup if possible?). The shirt is also in a nice, colorful fabric that goes well with a light gray. On the other hand, I think the lapels are way too skinny/short, and the choice of white bucs makes the outfit look a bit affected for my tastes. Seeing a more traditional pairing of shoes might help me get off the fence on this one. My overall conclusion is that, yes, when altered to fit proper standards and paired with basic shirt/tie/shoe accessories, a suit by Thom Browne can be wearable. Of course as others have mentioned, it's not going to be an everyday suit for sure (which I realize isn't what you were looking for anyway), and some of the details are going to give the wearer an inevitably costumey appearance (probably not moreso than other major designer, but still). Based on what we've seen from GS's wardrobe in the past, I think it's fair to say that's kind of look he cultivates, so it works for him. That said, I think Browne can work, but it requires someone who both has the physical build to wear his clothes and the desire to create an eccentric sort of look. Again, this is true for most designers, but I think Browne takes it to an extreme to the point that his look, even when adjusted to remove its most exaggerated elements, can only work for a very limited subset of the population, and even then only in certain settings. So while the suit seems to have worked out fine for GS, I don't think it makes a decisive statement for either side. I'm getting sick of the aggressively toned factional debate though, and to me trying to proclaim Browne as either the Second Coming or the Anti-Christ is giving a niche designer who just has access to good marketing machines and a fashion press hungry for a poster child far more visibility than his not-all-that-groundbreaking designs merit.