What Not To Wear
April 10, 2011 by staff
What Not To Wear, If you are among the 1,900 or so bigwigs high society, politicians and members of royalty have been invited to the most anticipated wedding of the decade, now is the time to start brushing up on your formal attire.
The marriage of Kate Middleton with Prince William of Great Britain, a bill by April at Westminster Abbey in London, is sure to be a great show of clothing. But for customers, getting the dress code just right is a minefield of unwritten rules and customs.
The trick is to “be both fashion forward, on the one hand and maintain a sense of tradition and respect for others,” says Peta Hunt, fashion director for luxury bridal magazine You & Your Wedding. “It’s a fine line to tread pattern.”
Invitations only account for a minimum dress code, saying: “. Uniform, Coat morning or lounge suit”
So what exactly does that mean for male and female guests?
Andrew Goldberg is CEO of Gieves and Hawkes adapt in Saville Row in London, a street famous for its exceptional designers.
He is responsible for the utility as adapted and designed costumes for members of the royal family.
Goldberg expects more male guests wearing suits in the morning – a family set among the upper crust of English, which consists of long lines, tie and vest.
“This piece originally have been used by knights on horseback in the morning,” he said. “And now it is for formal occasions wedding.”
It is anticipated that most participants will go for classic colors: “You see the blues, a dove gray or buff color”
They can be simple, but certainly not cheap. “For a suit, he would be looking at the region around 7500 and,” Goldberg said.
Hunt noted that the two pieces suit Contemporary Street is “definitely for kids racier” and pointed out that its inclusion has surprised observers in the most conventional.
But under no circumstances should guests take this as your cue to play fast and loose with the tradition, says Hunt.
“It would be very bad way if someone came dressed as the star of rock ‘n’ roll in a white suit, or something very unusual,” he said. “The lounge suits must still stick to using gray, black, blue, dark brown maybe if you feel particularly fruity.”
So there is no room for some pizzazz? As hunting is concerned, any money in the convention should be limited to the finer details: Twins and ties.
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