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December 16, 2005 at 8:42 am
Great shoes. I love the way the length of the trousers accentuate the shoes.
What I admire most is the way it all looks so effortless……quite exquisite!
December 16, 2005 at 2:23 pm
It’s great to see that DV is getting so much press and rapidly expanding.
I just hope that doesnt conflict with their quality and designs.
December 16, 2005 at 5:21 pm
I live in southern California and had never heard of Domenico Vacca until I started to read this site.
December 17, 2005 at 6:53 am
What do you guys think about the length of the tie?I te my ties most of the time with the tip of the tie just touching my belt (which is a lot higher than Mr. DV is wearing here).
I have seen ties tied it a LOT shorter, say 5 inches from the belt. I’m not sure what to think about that. It looks dandy if all the other parts of the suit (incl. shoes) are done right. Otherwise I’m afraid it looks shabby like folks wearing a tie with a bigbelly. :)
December 17, 2005 at 7:09 pm
A half century or so ago, ties often were about ten inches shorter than they are today. Of course, most people, too, were shorter back in the ‘thrirties and ‘forties. Nevertheless, it was not uncommon to see well-dressed men whose ties ended closer to the sternum than the navel. (I believe the latter is considered the proper target today.)
December 22, 2005 at 12:22 am
love DV style and the quality. he is the best!i was in the madison store and everything is so beatiful and the hand work on everything is incredible.love the shirts, the nine fold ties, the blazers, the suits and ….the shoes.i would love to see the DV spring collection on the sartorialist
April 24, 2006 at 4:36 pm
he always looked good and weared the best even when he was still a lawyer in Milan (that was a long time ago tough wen he was still remembeing where he was comig from little town Andria) don´t look back like johnny Lee maybe the answer…..
July 24, 2006 at 9:28 pm
I believe those short ties were designed to be worn underneath vests. In those days, men exposed very little of their shirt and kept their vests closed almost permanently. So, there was no need for long ties.