When I moved to the Dance Gavin Dance Gavin Portrait Shirt , more I found the style to be kind of slicker than in the UK or Germany, and obviously more so than in the US which hasn’t stopped wearing baggy clothes since the 90s. I have returned to the UK and prefer to cultivate the Dutch style & image. A few years back in Amsterdam in fact I was struck by how guys from the UK – my countrymen – almost universally wore trousers / jeans that were tight around the calves, but baggy around the upper with low hanging crotches. This combined with T-shirts cut long down over the thighs, like dresses, and a predilection for pastel/wine colours gave me more of the impression that the UK style among young guys was feminine.
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This seems to have mostly died out now, here in London I don’t really see any particular style dominating at the moment, the Dance Gavin Dance Gavin Portrait Shirt any more but dress sense here seems not to be so important, I think in the UK now people – men anyway – see their phones as more important a fashion statement than their clothes. I still see guys in the UK with trousers too short showing their unsocked ankles, this never really caught on the Netherlands among most men, exactly because it is seen as too feminine. Although p.c. ness is encouraged by media etc. in the Netherlands, let me assure you the majority of men over there are decidedly un-pc and will use ‘’homo’’ as a common insult, not to homosexuals, but to insult hetero men. The Dutch culture is for men to be masculine, the word ‘’stoer’’ meaning tough is used to describe dress style and possessions in a positive way, for example a woman will compliment her friend’s young son on his new bike by describing it as ‘’stoer’’.