A good British gangster movie has always been (and we can’t think of any exceptions) is a great boutique on mens fashion icons. Fictitious criminals get rid of the dress code at work, they don’t have to face clients, nor do they care about the people they torture and kill like their pants – they’re men ultimate independence. We’re still trying to look like Jack Carter, and he hit his first punch almost 50 years ago.
Guy Ritchie has always created a modern, fun look to all of his caper movies and his latest one, The Gentleman, is just super entertaining, filled with quirky highlights. brutal, martial arts and, more importantly, loads of great clothing for men.
Matthew McConaughey is Mickey Pearson, a drug lord and a poor man who now wants to build a stable image of money. Costume designer Michael Wilkinson brought Mickey a polite country outfit, a tweed suit, and a flat hat.
McConaughey was nothing more than a flimsy, scary, fake Nigel Farage. His looks are tight and the combination of a casual shirt with a suit tells his story of a man who wanted to look like an honest citizen but couldn’t be completed. Pearson is an American transplanted playing with British classics, and it looks fantastic (don’t think Farage).
Despite McConaughey’s charms, Hugh Grant plays the sly investigator Fletcher, who stole the movie. Grant finds a campsite, welcoming voice from somewhere in his underrated acting toolbox and he’s becoming a sly self-service and friend of nobody. He wears a brown leather jacket, a black roll collar, and black glasses – a look that resembles classic crime of the 70s and 80s.
The original Minder TV series (asking an old man) featured a tough Dennis Waterman in a very similar coat. The overall effect is menacing but with a bit of weirdness and we totally put our money into these car jackets becoming a thing.
Venerable mentions also go to MMA coach Colin Farrell and his associates, who appear to be wearing plaid sportswear. We’re not recommending anyone to try these in real life, but do you see them making an impression – regarding the odd moment when Burberry checks were used by British folk as a means of expression. their new wealth.