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Roll up trend keeps going

Hay tendencias que llegan para quedarse. El roll up, que ha convertido el gesto de doblar el bajo del pantalón en todo un arte, lleva más de tres años causando furor en los estilismos masculinos.

Y es que los resultados obtenidos al doblar dos, tres o cuatro veces unos chinos o unos tejanos, a menor o mayor altura, con o sin calcetín y con ese u otro zapató, son infinitos e inciertos, haciendo de esta declaración de estilo toda una ciencia.

Roll up trend keeps going | preventi

Parece ser que el diseñador norte-americano Thom Browne, con sus caracerísticos pantalones por encima del tobillo y Lino, propietario de la selecta boutique milanesa Al Bazar, han sido los padres de esta tendencia que ha arrasado la calle y la pasarela.

Por supuesto los fotógrafos The Sartorialist y Tommy Ton junto a su cuadrilla de gentlemans estilosos hay ayudado lo suyo a divulgar que el doblado del pantalón es tendencia al alza.

La moda no es matemática, y al look final, como siempre, hay que añadirle, sobre todo, convencimiento y naturalidad. “ El doblado tiene que parecer poco intencionado”, opinaba Jim Moore, director creativo de GQ en The New York Times a tenor del tema.

El bloggero Pol Valero de Broken Stylee, que nos refrescaba la memoria en su blog acerca de esta tendencia, explica: “Yo, personalmente soy partidario de los calcetines de colores para romper totalmente con la vestimenta en cuestión.” Ya le dedicamos hace poco un post a la gran oferta de calcetines para rematar la ecuación del roll up.

Si todavía tienes dudas de cómo hacerlo, en Zalando y en Tame the Roll, algunos divertidos tutoriales de cómo hacerlo sin frascar en el intento. ¡Suerte!

Imágenes vía: Tommy Ton y The Sartorialist.

Some trends arrive to stay long. The roll up, which makes the simple gesture of roll trousers as an art, has been for more than three years a path to follow when it comes to men’s style matters.

The result to roll two, three of four times the chinos or jeans, one or less inches, with or without socks, whit these or those shoes, are multiple and requieres some training in the technique.

Roll up trend keeps going | Preventi

It seems that the American fashion designer Thom Browne has been with his signature forms that includes exposed angles, and Lino, owner of the exquisite milanese shop Al Bazar, the parents of this trend thas has triumphed both on the street and the catwalk.

Of course, street-style photographers like The Sartorialist and Tommy Ton with their perfect gentlemen gangs have helped to spread that the roll up trend is a must-have.

But fashion is not mathematics, and at the end, you must add, over anything else, convincement and authenticity.  “The roll has to feel a bit unintentional”, said Jim Moore, GQ creative director at The New York Times.

Fashion blogger Pol Valero from Broken Stylee, puts us behind this trend in his blog and explains: “For me, it works with colorful socks in order to shake the formal outfits”. We made a post about the best socks brands of the year some weeks ago to make the perfect ecuation with the roll up.

If you are still not sure about how to do it, in Zalando and Tame the Roll, you can watch some funny tutorials that show you step by step how to do it with success. ¡Good Look Roll Up Boy!

Credits: Tommy Ton & The Sartorialist.

Some trends arrive to stay long. The roll up, which makes the simple gesture of roll trousers as an art, has been for more than three years a path to follow when it comes to men’s style matters.

The result to roll two, three of four times the chinos or jeans, one or less inches, with or without socks, whit these or those shoes, are multiple and requieres some training in the technique.

Roll up trend keeps going | Preventi

It seems that the American fashion designer Thom Browne has been with his signature forms that includes exposed angles, and Lino, owner of the exquisite milanese shop Al Bazar, the parents of this trend thas has triumphed both on the street and the catwalk.

Of course, street-style photographers like The Sartorialist and Tommy Ton with their perfect gentlemen gangs have helped to spread that the roll up trend is a must-have.

But fashion is not mathematics, and at the end, you must add, over anything else, convincement and authenticity. “The roll has to feel a bit unintentional”, said Jim Moore, GQ creative director at The New York Times.

Fashion blogger Pol Valero from Broken Stylee, puts us behind this trend in his blog and explains: “For me, it works with colorful socks in order to shake the formal outfits”. We made a post about the best socks brands of the year some weeks ago to make the perfect ecuation with the roll up.

If you are still not sure about how to do it, in Zalando and Tame the Roll, you can watch some funny tutorials that show you step by step how to do it with success. ¡Good Look Roll Up Boy!

Credits: Tommy Ton & The Sartorialist.

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