Ted Baker to Introduce Men’s Underwear, Lounge, Sleep

The London brand has signed a licensing agreement with Delta Galil to produce men’s underwear, loungewear and thermal wear.

The Cons and Pros of Shrunken NYFW: Men’s

The three-day spring schedule was devoid of a lot of big names, but there were some standouts.

New York’s Best

WWD ranks the top five shows of New York Fashion Week: Men's.

Romeo Hunte Men’s Spring 2019

This was the designer’s first men’s runway show in New York.

Todd Snyder Men’s Spring 2019

The collection had an American roadshow theme.

Public School Men’s Spring 2019

The brand is opening its first retail store on Howard Street this month.

Ricardo Seco Men’s Spring 2019

The Mexico City Olympics of 1968 were the inspiration for the collection.

Asos Streamlines, Updates the Future

The online retailer sees the future in living color.

Abasi Rosborough Men’s Spring 2019

The collection was inspired by desert cultures.

PVH Launches Dress Furnishings E-Commerce Site

Stylebureau.com will offer shirts and ties from Arrow, Van Heusen and Eagle.

Nihl Men’s Spring 2019

The designer broke the rules of authority figures.

Gustav von Aschenbach Men’s Spring 2019

The collection showcased graphic design elements.

Wood House Army Men’s Spring 2019

The collection blended athleticism with spirituality.

Willy Chavarria Men’s Spring 2019

The show also introduced the designer’s new collaboration with Danish soccer brand Hummel.

HBNS Men’s Spring 2019

For his New York Fashion Week: Men's debut, Akio Mitobe homed in on filtered Americana pieces, but doubled down on denim, which came in multiple iterations.

Carlos Campos Men’s Spring 2019

The designer embraced his Latin roots in the spring line.

Dyne Men’s Spring 2019

The designer also allowed guests to place orders for the line on the spot.

David Hart Men’s Spring 2019

The designer was inspired by the Watergate era.

Krammer & Stoudt Men’s Spring 2019

Krammer & Stoudt definitely set the mood this season with choreographed street dancers from Brooklyn as models and images of Japanese landmarks projected in the background. They served as the backdrop for the collection, which was titled “Eight days in Japan.” While not literal, designer Mike Rubin’s appreciation for Japanese designers and their culture was interpreted in the Americana feel and workwear references that have come to define Krammer & Stoudt. The silhouettes were mainly slouchy and ranged from an elongated knit tunic shirt to a super relaxed double-breasted blazer and cream trousers, along with details in camp shirts and the classic Krammer bomber jacket. A standout was a reversible quilted kimono jacket paired with oversized shorts, as well as striped overalls in denim — a first for the brand. Even though the lineup didn’t adhere literally to the theme, Rubin provided a fresh and cool feel that is more in sync with the brand’s roots.

Randa Reiterates Commitment to Acquire Perry Ellis

The special committee for the company continues to support George Feldenkreis in his deal to take the brand private.

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