The 10 trends that shaped fashion in 2019
Slouchy leather separates, new takes on suiting, floral prints for men and more.
Amped-Up Animal Prints
As seen in “Fall Fashion: The New Neutrals” photographed by Johnny Dufort, styled by Marie Chaix.
Amid the lush green of the English countryside, a set of new neutral tones, including animal prints, made their entrance for fall. Leopard print — or a combination of its constituent black and khaki — pairs best with bold magenta, red and cobalt blue. See more.
As seen in “Fall Fashion Takes It Easy” photographed by Léa Nielsen, styled by Haidee Findlay-Levin.
Loose suits and separates, done simply in wool and leather, starred in Léa Nielsen and Haidee Findlay-Levin’s digital cover shoot for T’s Sept. 22 Design issue. See more.
As seen in “Holiday Fashion: Who’s That Girl?” photographed by Collier Schorr, styled by Marie Chaix.
When unexpectedly layered under boxy suiting, the humble leather miniskirt can have a transformative effect, allowing its wearer to play with different identities. Here, the look is rendered in bold colors with button-ups, blazers and conservative mules. The perfect holiday attire? We think so. See more.
As seen in “The Man Turning European Fashion Into Something Raw and Real” by Nancy Hass.
The designer Jonathan Anderson’s work at Loewe, the Spanish heritage brand to which he was appointed creative director in 2013, and at his eponymous brand JW Anderson, has redefined the “uneasy place” traditional craft occupies in fashion. “His clothes are subversive because they suggest that craft ought not exist in the service of fashion but that fashion should exist to support craft,” Nancy Hass writes. “Under his hand, the wearer becomes a vehicle, one meant to display what the human hand can do.” Read more.
As seen in “Spring Fashion, Photographed in New Orleans” photographed by Mark Steinmetz, styled by Jay Massacret.
For spring, men’s fashion embraced some traditionally feminine elements — including ruffles, lace and florals. The Athens, Georgia-based photographer Mark Steinmetz, whose images frequently depict daily life in the South, and the stylist Jay Massacret showcased these details alongside soft, easy tailoring on the streets of New Orleans. See more.
As seen in “The New British Fashion” photographed by Johnny Dufort, styled by Jane How.
In the spring, form met function on the rain-soaked streets of London, where the photographer Johnny Dufort and the stylist Jane How captured new renderings of classic Savile Row tailoring — jumpsuits, trench coats, double-breasted suits and sharply pleated trousers — in a homage to the district’s precision and eccentricity. (They offered some sartorial tips on staying dry, too.)
As seen in “The Season’s Coziest, Brightly Colored Knits” photographed by Clara Balzary, styled by Sasha Kelly.
New knitwear offered an antidote to the doldrums that often accompany autumn’s shortening days and plummeting temperatures. The photographer Clara Balzary and the stylist Sasha Kelly turned their eyes to grunge-inspired sweaters, a perennial staple, updated this season in rich, warm hues of orange, pink and yellow. See more.
As seen in “Classic Fall Fashion Gets an Edge” photographed by Paolo Roversi, styled by Jacob K.
Over the past few seasons, punk has been a lot of things: soft and sensual; vibrant, lacy, and a little exposed; very leather. For T’s Sept. 8 Men’s Fashion issue, the photographer Paolo Roversi and stylist Jacob K captured a new vision of punk — one where all the classic underpinnings are accented by fur and bleeding-heart red. See more.
As seen in “Fall Fashion: The New Androgyny” photographed by Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott, styled by Olivier Rizzo.
Subtly subversive and slightly decadent, fall fashion wove together the best of traditional men’s and women’s wear to craft a look that defied gender conventions. The photographers Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott and stylist Olivier Rizzo make a strong case for ruffled cuffs and collars, paper-thin transparent blouses and corsetry as new, indispensable elements of classic suiting. See more.
As seen in “Fashion for a Specific Sort of Island-Hopping” photographed by Viviane Sassen, styled by Vanessa Reid.
For the Nov. 17 Travel issue, T received dispatches from Milos, Greece, the Aland Islands of Finland, the taro fields of Hawaii and Japan. Meanwhile, the photographer Viviane Sassen and stylist Vanessa Reid set off for Sweden — there, they took cues from the natural landscape, presenting animal prints, botanical patterns and camo colors on the shores of the Stora Gla lake. See more.