Double RL is going to be popping up in Nashville.

Ralph Lauren opened a shop for the Western- and workwear-themed collection at 1200 Villa Place in the city’s Edgehill district. It will remain open for 15 months.
The shop, which is intended to be an homage to the music and Western themes of Nashville, will feature turn-of-the-century industrial and haberdashery fixtures along with one-of-a-kind artwork and objects sourced from around the world. It will carry men’s and women’s apparel and accessories along with a selection of vintage product.
The company said it chose Nashville for the shop because the city authentically reflects the brand’s ethos



As you might know or nit, I'm a sucker for bandanas not that I am wearing them oft but I whenever I see a beauty I have to buy it and stack it in my closet. But these are different those necklaces and bracelets are also wearable if you are not in a denim mood.

Handmade in Italy by Yoshi



Created in 1926, Kent & Curwen maintains its reputation for conservative styling and classic design – imagine regatta college stripes, cricket-wear and rugby knots. This latest campaign is shot by Ronan Gallagher in the London historical Two Temple Place, marking the brand’s four year anniversary under its Creative Director Daniel Kearns. Paying homage to British sporting and university-style, Kearns showcases his ability to intertwine traditional pieces with contemporary-wear.  See how he revive the Rugby Shirts and patch of the England Ruby team dated from the early 1900's



My favorite go to in New York was always the Liqour Star by J, Crew, how suprised I was that it is under a new management and just a new one it becomes a Todd Snyder Store.

When Todd Snyder heard that there was a “FOR SALE” sign in the window of J.Crew’s Liquor Store outpost on the corner of West Broadway and White Street in Tribeca, he immediately picked up the phone and called its owner. Snyder worked for J.Crew when the brand first rented the space in 2008, and watched it become a gathering place for menswear enthusiasts from around the world.

“This place is special to me, and to menswear in general,” the fashion designer told the Cut before his store’s opening this week. It was a place for discovery, for like-minded people to gather and geek out over clothes — not to mention an architectural gem. When Snyder eventually decided to leave J.Crew in 2009 and launch his own label, the store’s success had a lot to do with it. “I wanted a chance to have my own crack at it,” he said.

The “FOR SALE” sign seemed to say that his chance had arrived. So he went straight to its owner — a third-generation New Yorker who still lives part-time above the space. He told her his plans to “keep it alive.” He wanted to preserve the integrity of the architecture, but also give the shop a new life. She approved. “For me, it’s always been about paying homage to something that’s original, but then upgrading it,” Snyder said of his aesthetic.