Even if Greed isn’t Good, Suspenders are Still Stellar!
There is something about women wearing suspenders that is instantly classic and sexy. Below is some inspiration to help you create your next look.
White suspenders have gotten an unfair rap. Sure, they’re a staple with the white tophatted and tuxedoed crowd, but beneath their pristine - if stuffy - reputation, lies oh-so-much more (kinda like you...just minus the stuffy part). In fact, they lend themselves well to everyday life, from the corner office to hipster hangouts to downtown dives populated by the pretty people. Here are some additional ways to do suspenders in white - right!
Although red suspenders tend to bring slick Wall Streetiness to mind, they actually lend themselves well to a sartorial stroll further downtown. Red is a fun fashion weapon - it’s eyecatching and bold - but there is a caveat: a little goes a loooooooooooong way. Here are some ways to do red suspenders right:
Some many people have pondered what the difference is between men and women’s suspenders. The answer, not much. Most men’s suspenders are made with function in mind, while women’s suspenders are designed solely as a fashion accessory. This changes some of the structure, but not in a way that is very noticeable for most people. The majority of women’s suspenders is designed with clips, while men have more options with button-on suspenders.
As influential as it is, The Great Gatsby didn’t do so great when Scribner’s first published it in 1925. Rather, it received mixed reviews, sold poorly and when F. Scott Fitzgerald died in 1940, he believed himself a failure whose best work was forgotten. Fortunately, history has told a different story about this fascinating look at timeless themes of social change, decadence, idealism and excess - as seen through the prism of New York’s Jazz Age. Through the narrator, Nick Carraway, we see Jay Gatsby, a mysterious millionaire with an obsessive passion for Daisy Buchanan, a former debutante and still beautiful - at least on the outside. Like Gatsby himself.