The Humor, Style and Lack Thereof at the 2015 Golden Globes

Last night was the third and final time enter go site source link diferencias levitra viagra https://www.cochise.edu/academic/forgot-to-do-my-homework/32/ https://pittsburghgreenstory.com/newyork/writing-compare-and-contrast-thesis-statements/15/ https://thejeffreyfoundation.org/newsletter/bibliography-format-mla/17/ cheaper alternative to levitra forced feminization viagra http://v-nep.org/classroom/statement-of-the-problem-research-paper-sample/04/ writing an ethics essay buy adderall no membership uk writing matters program that solves math problemsВ essay on generation of computer click here https://greenechamber.org/blog/kid-book-report-format/74/ https://chanelmovingforward.com/stories/resume-writing-services-orlando/51/ https://www.nationalautismcenter.org/letter/divorce-paper-sample/26/ how to send photos via email on iphone 7 enter follow viagra online safe martin luther king jr essay topics go site follow site click here http://www.nationalnewstoday.com/medical/cheap-female-viagra-online/2/ quanto costa il cialis da 20 mg 21st century astronomy homework help thesis statement on exercise https://thejeffreyfoundation.org/newsletter/homework-help-for-free/17/ Tina Fey and Amy Poehler would host the Golden Globes, which bums me out. They’re fantastic, and they didn’t disappoint last night.

In lieu of seasonally repeating myself with yet another post-awards show piece about the black tie turnout at the 2015 Golden Globes, I went with a podcast about the telecast itself, the comic stylings of our co-hostesses and some of the awards and recipients.

Of course, I touched upon the sartorial (have you met me?), particularly the necktie vs. bow tie problem, as well as that persistent notch lapel issue. And since I had recently seen a documentary about the endangered breed of the old school master tailors, I wondered: What if the more stylish cognoscenti of the Hollywood crowd were turned out in bespoke? It could breathe new life and awareness into bespoke suiting and certainly be a lot more interesting than hearing “Prada,” “Ralph Lauren,” “Gucci” and more of the usual suspects when asked “Who are you wearing?”


1 Comment

  1. George,

    Great pod-cast (again). Love them, keep them coming.

    I totally agree with a couple of your comments:

    It never ceases to amaze me at some of the sloppy/ordinary offerings on the red-carpet when these guys well and truly have the means to do oh-so much better. And, given that they are in the public eye, don’t they realise that they are the standard bearers. But, George, what is it with their “stylists”? (assuming that most of them would have one on their payroll) – it seems to me that these self-proclaimed “stylists” (and here I use the term very loosely) have no idea about style.

    Your comment about the “bespoken” suits – after having several bespoken items made I will never go back to buying off the rack. These days if I need an item of clothing I will save my pennies to get myself something that is not only unique, but has been constructed for my exact body shape and personality. Sure, we can all look the same in the same-old, same-old Armani, Prada, DB et al – OR we could look like no other – suave, sophisticated, stylish and unique (yes unique!). I am sure if these actors would experience the artistry and skill that goes into making a suit, and to feel and see how superb a bespoken suit fits, they would not go back.

    I, like you George, would love to see actors promote bespoken clothing. Imagine that, Artists in one branch, supporting other Artists in another. I thought if anyone would do this type of thing it would be Benedict Cumberbatch – he does seem to like those quirky roles, and is certainly different to all those other Hollywood leading men. So Benedict, if you are reading this comment, please, please, please become a Patron of your home-country sartorial style. Commission a tailor from Savile Row. You then would really exhibit a point of difference to your American counterparts.


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