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Here are several reasons to knit your next tie

Views: 201     Author: Wendy     Publish Time: 2023-05-12      Origin: Site


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Here are several reasons to knit your next tie

It might be challenging to stand out at work. That is common knowledge. However, we've found a method to make a standout fashion statement amid a jungle of drab pale pink and blue shirts; to lift yourself above the sartorial crowd and shout your fashion credentials from the desktops. Additionally, that lifeline is knit.

The knitted tie is a simple piece of clothing. It doesn't have the sheen of silk, isn't broad like a power tie, and the majority of them don't even taper at the end. These are hardly restrictions, though. In fact, they provide knitted ties the opportunity to establish their very own fashion niche and experiment with patterns, textures, and designs that are unheard of in other accessories. Men, take note: knitted is in.

Going bold doesn't mean going flashy

Vibrant reds, brilliant greens, and strong blues are some colors you simply cannot wear block on a silk tie. The shine of the fabric and the sheer breadth of the majority of "power ties" may make bold colors on silk ties appear tacky and pompous. So, praise God for knit links.

These block colors are broken up and given a little more personality thanks to their depth and texture. This bright crimson from New & Lingwood is made less bombastic, this royal blue choice from Turnbull & Asser seems almost casual, and this green option from Ermenegildo Zegna is quickly softened.

A textured color can increase attention without becoming too dominant.

The adaptability of a knit tie is only one of its many benefits. Yes, you may wear it to work. However, it also looks great with sophisticated casual ensembles and when paired with separates for a casual business meeting. And choosing an intriguing texture for your knitted tie is the ideal approach to add intrigue and flair.

This navy and burgundy combination by Rubinacci, which is not exactly a pattern but has more to it than a block color, is inspired by historic English members clubs. The version from Richard James has a tonal-blue mélange texture that would pair well with a variety of shirts and suits, and the unpretentious style from Loro Piana is lightly spotted for a tad of patterning.

With knits, even patterns don't look out of place

All of us have seen the flamboyantly printed, Scandi-inspired sweaters that swarm our winter streets. So why not incorporate some of that fashion into our workwear? These wool-silk blend ties can keep a pattern surprisingly well, even when worn with a suit, so the pairing is not as odd as you may assume.

This straightforward striped piece by Hackett provides the ideal textured contrast to the typical suit's clean edges and polished finish. Both Richard James' zigzag design and Brunello Cucinelli's classic tie, which is partially backed with grosgrain to prevent the delicate fibers from wearing out, benefit from the simplicity of the stripe.

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