Playing it modest, cheekily so, fur coats and essential animal prints were contrasted against minimal suiting numbers.
Embracing various hues of black, charcoal and navy, soft textures were blended for layered ensembles that exuded an easy nature.
The cheeky anomaly was used for relaxed jackets and pants, as well as patches. Shearling also appeared in its traditional form to dress luxurious jackets and coats.
Introducing a sea of black, charcoal and brown, the man of Emporio Armani embraced clean, precise dressing for the season with relaxed trousers, cut more on the lean side and a lineup of outerwear decorated with the subtle use of calligraphy inspired graphics.
Dressed in stripes and checks, double-breasted suits were met with impeccably tailored coats. Adding a casual flair, smart fitted shirts and cable-knit sweaters made an impression along with tailored denim jeans.
Embracing a romantic aesthetic that alludes to the androgynous styles of the 70s, the Gucci man was presented as hero of personal style, showcasing individualism with its unique silhouettes that undoubtedly stand apart from next season’s trends.
Blending formal tailoring and revamped sportswear, Browne paid tribute to a 1950s Moncler down-filled jacket, reworking the classic in quite the number of variations, even going as far to make several reversible.
Always displaying a sense of humor, the fashions may have had a dandy spin, but the finishes were lighthearted.
Embracing black, navy and gray, the Prada man was outfitted with a minimalist wardrobe that consisted of nylon coats and jackets that were juxtaposed with a modest range of tailored suiting and sportswear separates.
Creative director Tomas Maier pushed the boundaries of his artisan appeal to slacker proportions.
Turning out reworked classics in lieu of trendy pieces, a strong lineup, based in dark, accessible hues, came forth with trench coats, leather jackets shearling coats, double-breasted overcoats and other outerwear pieces.
Creative director Massimiliano Giornetti sent one look after the next married utilitarianism with a timeless style that revolved around dressing for the brisk elements.
Varvatos was inspired by an image of Dylan that photographer Richard Avedon had snapped in Central Park in 1965. Littering the catwalk with fallen leaves, Varvatos brought the image into the present with a modern collection, showcasing tailored styles that men simply desire to wear.
Dispersed amongst Dolce & Gabbana’s signature tailored suits and luxurious outerwear pieces were a series of casual pullovers, bomber jackets and other staples, decorated in family photos and related words.