This tactile — and often irreverent — collection took its cue partly from the costumes in Wes Anderson’s “The Royal Tenenbaums,” and had an old-world, hand-me-down feel. “I like to roll up my cuffs and show off my sneakers,” said design director Pablo Coppola. “These clothes are ill-fitting — and slightly nerdy — on purpose.”
Suits were boxy, with sleeves and trousers slightly shorter than usual, while fuzzy angora and mohair sweaters had a thrift-store vibe. Overcoats came in weasel or bright yellow ostrich. Casualwear skewed more classic, with leather biker jackets lined in cashmere, a parka made from feather-light goat shearling, and a cool nylon aviator.
Footwear, for which the brand is best known, included lace-up hiking boots in a range of materials such as suede, python and hand-polished leather, all with extra light soles, better suited to urban environments than the Alps. Coppola also took a Seventies turn, making Chelsea boots with slim, flexible soles in materials such as alligator and buffalo. They were sexy — in an “American Hustle” sort of way.