Yoox always has small sizes. Remember that the sizes are all EU sizes, and they fit small. For a chest of 35", I would suggest a size 48 for the tees, unless you want them to be nipple showing tight. Seriously, some of the stuff is really, really, slim. Maybe a 46, but no smaller.
Originally Posted by BB1
Unfortunately all the Nuur pieces I've seen on-line are only available in huge sizes. For a chest size of 35", what would the best Nuur size be?
I don't agree with lumping wjk together with RO and Damir. The overall atheistic is far different and definitely not even semi-goth ninja. To me RO and Damir firmly embrace that aesthetic, while wjk only vaguely romanticizes a cool rocker vibe via more basic pieces. Hell, wjk even offered raglan baseball tees this season which is about as far removed from goth ninja as one could imagine! Also, I don't see much interest in wjk over at SZ.
Also I feel it is difficult to quantify wjk's quality. I don't know what you've seen in person, but I have about 20 wjk pieces and the fabric quality on this label varies greatly. The cheaper pieces are about like W+H fabric, but the more expensive pieces have absolutely incredible fabric quality and hardware. I've never seen another label where the price of each piece so closely matches the quality. This label is more focused on quality than unique designs, yet the designs are not bland.
And keeping with theme of this thread, I would recommend wjk for people who like the older W+H (prior to all the workwear crap).
I sort of agree with this. But... wjk is not unlike MA+, which is also not "ninja wear" in the way that Rick Owens is. It's really, well, basics, but just done in remarkable fabrics. I mean, the signature piece (the hooded aviator) is essentially a hoodie. A super cool hoodie, but ultimately, a hoodie. That you can wear with busted up jeans and kicks. The colors and textures though, can easily be co-opted into the ninja aesthetic. imo, same goes with wjk and Jun Hashimoto. Remember, it's ultimately the buyers, rather than the designers, who present a collection to the world.