"I was oppressed with a sense of vague discontent and dissatisfaction with my own life, which was passing so quickly and uninterestingly, and I kept thinking it would be a good thing if I could tear my heart out of my breast, that heart which had grown so weary of life."
Anton Chekhov, The House with the Mezzanine (via narcissvs)
styleternity:

Philippe Le Sourd’s cinematography 
Traditional Asian portraiture 
Special mention goes to Yi “The Razor” Xian Tian (3rd from top) for doing his best Take Ivy impression 
The changshan (长衫) that Master Ip favours throughout most of the film is typical of the unique Shanghainese style that immigrants brought to Hong Kong in the 1950’s. It’s also a killer piece of clothing with great practicality
(Source: FilmGrab)STYLE | ETERNITY
styleternity:

Philippe Le Sourd’s cinematography 
Traditional Asian portraiture 
Special mention goes to Yi “The Razor” Xian Tian (3rd from top) for doing his best Take Ivy impression 
The changshan (长衫) that Master Ip favours throughout most of the film is typical of the unique Shanghainese style that immigrants brought to Hong Kong in the 1950’s. It’s also a killer piece of clothing with great practicality
(Source: FilmGrab)STYLE | ETERNITY
styleternity:

Philippe Le Sourd’s cinematography 
Traditional Asian portraiture 
Special mention goes to Yi “The Razor” Xian Tian (3rd from top) for doing his best Take Ivy impression 
The changshan (长衫) that Master Ip favours throughout most of the film is typical of the unique Shanghainese style that immigrants brought to Hong Kong in the 1950’s. It’s also a killer piece of clothing with great practicality
(Source: FilmGrab)STYLE | ETERNITY

styleternity:

Philippe Le Sourd’s cinematography 

Traditional Asian portraiture 

Special mention goes to Yi “The Razor” Xian Tian (3rd from top) for doing his best Take Ivy impression 

The changshan () that Master Ip favours throughout most of the film is typical of the unique Shanghainese style that immigrants brought to Hong Kong in the 1950’s. It’s also a killer piece of clothing with great practicality

(Source: FilmGrab)

STYLE | ETERNITY

styleternity:

OOTD 02-09-2014
As a law kid and fetishist for rule based deductions, I inevitably lump everything into categories.
So it goes, with outfits, I find my style diffusing at any given time into one of two categories. A more traditional tailored offering - ties, pochettes, hardbottoms. Then, increasingly, lightweight outerwear coupled with some form of technical sneakers. I’m hardly reinventing the wheel but the clear delineation between the two makes all the difference when getting dressed in a hurry. With winter well and truly over, afternoons in the sunshine state can get rather humid. Despite the relative humidity, rain can kick in at a moment’s notice. This coupled with strong winds means a secondary layer - while not crucial - is always ideal.
Lately I’ve been getting a lot of utility from my Folk raincoat. The UK based ready-to-wear brand has always had a robust selection of outerwear and this staple certainly doesn’t buck that trend. Made with wooden buttons and a storm shield, it maintains its elasticity at all times. This makes it perfect to scrunch up in a bag and drape over whatever outfit you’ve decided on for the day. And in the navy colourway: well, blocking is a non-issue.
I was also lucky enough to score a hooded sweatshirt from NY’s Aimé Leon Dore. While I regret my inability to purchase it earlier in the year, wherein its heft would have proved useful, there’s no denying it’s a well made piece. Insulated with denim fabric and made of a heavyweight terry cotton it forms a crucial foundation in casual outfits meant for tackling wind, rain, and sudden cold snaps. The side vents, though not asymmetric, are a nice detail that don’t scream out for attention. Best to let people notice these things gradually.
Overall I’ve been indulging my fledgling appetite for casual clothing more these days. With precious little time left at university I need to make up for lost opportunities by dressing as cosily as possible. It’s just a shame that, in this part of the world, the next few months (leading toward Christmas) are going to make playing the layer game so difficult. Nobody wants to be that guy with a bad case of swamp butt. 
Folk coated mac (raincoat/throwover/all-purpose straight up banger)
Aime Leon Dore hooded sweatshirt 
Maison Kitsune marled grey tee
Everest Isles ‘Mayol’ trunks (they make great shorts, cut with a high rise)
Nike Lunarglide All images by Jeffrey Hamilton 26-08-2014 
STYLE | ETERNITY

I like short shorts (nyahnyahnyahnyahnya)
styleternity:

OOTD 02-09-2014
As a law kid and fetishist for rule based deductions, I inevitably lump everything into categories.
So it goes, with outfits, I find my style diffusing at any given time into one of two categories. A more traditional tailored offering - ties, pochettes, hardbottoms. Then, increasingly, lightweight outerwear coupled with some form of technical sneakers. I’m hardly reinventing the wheel but the clear delineation between the two makes all the difference when getting dressed in a hurry. With winter well and truly over, afternoons in the sunshine state can get rather humid. Despite the relative humidity, rain can kick in at a moment’s notice. This coupled with strong winds means a secondary layer - while not crucial - is always ideal.
Lately I’ve been getting a lot of utility from my Folk raincoat. The UK based ready-to-wear brand has always had a robust selection of outerwear and this staple certainly doesn’t buck that trend. Made with wooden buttons and a storm shield, it maintains its elasticity at all times. This makes it perfect to scrunch up in a bag and drape over whatever outfit you’ve decided on for the day. And in the navy colourway: well, blocking is a non-issue.
I was also lucky enough to score a hooded sweatshirt from NY’s Aimé Leon Dore. While I regret my inability to purchase it earlier in the year, wherein its heft would have proved useful, there’s no denying it’s a well made piece. Insulated with denim fabric and made of a heavyweight terry cotton it forms a crucial foundation in casual outfits meant for tackling wind, rain, and sudden cold snaps. The side vents, though not asymmetric, are a nice detail that don’t scream out for attention. Best to let people notice these things gradually.
Overall I’ve been indulging my fledgling appetite for casual clothing more these days. With precious little time left at university I need to make up for lost opportunities by dressing as cosily as possible. It’s just a shame that, in this part of the world, the next few months (leading toward Christmas) are going to make playing the layer game so difficult. Nobody wants to be that guy with a bad case of swamp butt. 
Folk coated mac (raincoat/throwover/all-purpose straight up banger)
Aime Leon Dore hooded sweatshirt 
Maison Kitsune marled grey tee
Everest Isles ‘Mayol’ trunks (they make great shorts, cut with a high rise)
Nike Lunarglide All images by Jeffrey Hamilton 26-08-2014 
STYLE | ETERNITY

I like short shorts (nyahnyahnyahnyahnya)
styleternity:

OOTD 02-09-2014
As a law kid and fetishist for rule based deductions, I inevitably lump everything into categories.
So it goes, with outfits, I find my style diffusing at any given time into one of two categories. A more traditional tailored offering - ties, pochettes, hardbottoms. Then, increasingly, lightweight outerwear coupled with some form of technical sneakers. I’m hardly reinventing the wheel but the clear delineation between the two makes all the difference when getting dressed in a hurry. With winter well and truly over, afternoons in the sunshine state can get rather humid. Despite the relative humidity, rain can kick in at a moment’s notice. This coupled with strong winds means a secondary layer - while not crucial - is always ideal.
Lately I’ve been getting a lot of utility from my Folk raincoat. The UK based ready-to-wear brand has always had a robust selection of outerwear and this staple certainly doesn’t buck that trend. Made with wooden buttons and a storm shield, it maintains its elasticity at all times. This makes it perfect to scrunch up in a bag and drape over whatever outfit you’ve decided on for the day. And in the navy colourway: well, blocking is a non-issue.
I was also lucky enough to score a hooded sweatshirt from NY’s Aimé Leon Dore. While I regret my inability to purchase it earlier in the year, wherein its heft would have proved useful, there’s no denying it’s a well made piece. Insulated with denim fabric and made of a heavyweight terry cotton it forms a crucial foundation in casual outfits meant for tackling wind, rain, and sudden cold snaps. The side vents, though not asymmetric, are a nice detail that don’t scream out for attention. Best to let people notice these things gradually.
Overall I’ve been indulging my fledgling appetite for casual clothing more these days. With precious little time left at university I need to make up for lost opportunities by dressing as cosily as possible. It’s just a shame that, in this part of the world, the next few months (leading toward Christmas) are going to make playing the layer game so difficult. Nobody wants to be that guy with a bad case of swamp butt. 
Folk coated mac (raincoat/throwover/all-purpose straight up banger)
Aime Leon Dore hooded sweatshirt 
Maison Kitsune marled grey tee
Everest Isles ‘Mayol’ trunks (they make great shorts, cut with a high rise)
Nike Lunarglide All images by Jeffrey Hamilton 26-08-2014 
STYLE | ETERNITY

I like short shorts (nyahnyahnyahnyahnya)
styleternity:

OOTD 02-09-2014
As a law kid and fetishist for rule based deductions, I inevitably lump everything into categories.
So it goes, with outfits, I find my style diffusing at any given time into one of two categories. A more traditional tailored offering - ties, pochettes, hardbottoms. Then, increasingly, lightweight outerwear coupled with some form of technical sneakers. I’m hardly reinventing the wheel but the clear delineation between the two makes all the difference when getting dressed in a hurry. With winter well and truly over, afternoons in the sunshine state can get rather humid. Despite the relative humidity, rain can kick in at a moment’s notice. This coupled with strong winds means a secondary layer - while not crucial - is always ideal.
Lately I’ve been getting a lot of utility from my Folk raincoat. The UK based ready-to-wear brand has always had a robust selection of outerwear and this staple certainly doesn’t buck that trend. Made with wooden buttons and a storm shield, it maintains its elasticity at all times. This makes it perfect to scrunch up in a bag and drape over whatever outfit you’ve decided on for the day. And in the navy colourway: well, blocking is a non-issue.
I was also lucky enough to score a hooded sweatshirt from NY’s Aimé Leon Dore. While I regret my inability to purchase it earlier in the year, wherein its heft would have proved useful, there’s no denying it’s a well made piece. Insulated with denim fabric and made of a heavyweight terry cotton it forms a crucial foundation in casual outfits meant for tackling wind, rain, and sudden cold snaps. The side vents, though not asymmetric, are a nice detail that don’t scream out for attention. Best to let people notice these things gradually.
Overall I’ve been indulging my fledgling appetite for casual clothing more these days. With precious little time left at university I need to make up for lost opportunities by dressing as cosily as possible. It’s just a shame that, in this part of the world, the next few months (leading toward Christmas) are going to make playing the layer game so difficult. Nobody wants to be that guy with a bad case of swamp butt. 
Folk coated mac (raincoat/throwover/all-purpose straight up banger)
Aime Leon Dore hooded sweatshirt 
Maison Kitsune marled grey tee
Everest Isles ‘Mayol’ trunks (they make great shorts, cut with a high rise)
Nike Lunarglide All images by Jeffrey Hamilton 26-08-2014 
STYLE | ETERNITY

I like short shorts (nyahnyahnyahnyahnya)
styleternity:

OOTD 02-09-2014
As a law kid and fetishist for rule based deductions, I inevitably lump everything into categories.
So it goes, with outfits, I find my style diffusing at any given time into one of two categories. A more traditional tailored offering - ties, pochettes, hardbottoms. Then, increasingly, lightweight outerwear coupled with some form of technical sneakers. I’m hardly reinventing the wheel but the clear delineation between the two makes all the difference when getting dressed in a hurry. With winter well and truly over, afternoons in the sunshine state can get rather humid. Despite the relative humidity, rain can kick in at a moment’s notice. This coupled with strong winds means a secondary layer - while not crucial - is always ideal.
Lately I’ve been getting a lot of utility from my Folk raincoat. The UK based ready-to-wear brand has always had a robust selection of outerwear and this staple certainly doesn’t buck that trend. Made with wooden buttons and a storm shield, it maintains its elasticity at all times. This makes it perfect to scrunch up in a bag and drape over whatever outfit you’ve decided on for the day. And in the navy colourway: well, blocking is a non-issue.
I was also lucky enough to score a hooded sweatshirt from NY’s Aimé Leon Dore. While I regret my inability to purchase it earlier in the year, wherein its heft would have proved useful, there’s no denying it’s a well made piece. Insulated with denim fabric and made of a heavyweight terry cotton it forms a crucial foundation in casual outfits meant for tackling wind, rain, and sudden cold snaps. The side vents, though not asymmetric, are a nice detail that don’t scream out for attention. Best to let people notice these things gradually.
Overall I’ve been indulging my fledgling appetite for casual clothing more these days. With precious little time left at university I need to make up for lost opportunities by dressing as cosily as possible. It’s just a shame that, in this part of the world, the next few months (leading toward Christmas) are going to make playing the layer game so difficult. Nobody wants to be that guy with a bad case of swamp butt. 
Folk coated mac (raincoat/throwover/all-purpose straight up banger)
Aime Leon Dore hooded sweatshirt 
Maison Kitsune marled grey tee
Everest Isles ‘Mayol’ trunks (they make great shorts, cut with a high rise)
Nike Lunarglide All images by Jeffrey Hamilton 26-08-2014 
STYLE | ETERNITY

I like short shorts (nyahnyahnyahnyahnya)

styleternity:

OOTD 02-09-2014

As a law kid and fetishist for rule based deductions, I inevitably lump everything into categories.

So it goes, with outfits, I find my style diffusing at any given time into one of two categories. A more traditional tailored offering - ties, pochettes, hardbottoms. Then, increasingly, lightweight outerwear coupled with some form of technical sneakers. I’m hardly reinventing the wheel but the clear delineation between the two makes all the difference when getting dressed in a hurry. With winter well and truly over, afternoons in the sunshine state can get rather humid. Despite the relative humidity, rain can kick in at a moment’s notice. This coupled with strong winds means a secondary layer - while not crucial - is always ideal.

Lately I’ve been getting a lot of utility from my Folk raincoat. The UK based ready-to-wear brand has always had a robust selection of outerwear and this staple certainly doesn’t buck that trend. Made with wooden buttons and a storm shield, it maintains its elasticity at all times. This makes it perfect to scrunch up in a bag and drape over whatever outfit you’ve decided on for the day. And in the navy colourway: well, blocking is a non-issue.

I was also lucky enough to score a hooded sweatshirt from NY’s Aimé Leon Dore. While I regret my inability to purchase it earlier in the year, wherein its heft would have proved useful, there’s no denying it’s a well made piece. Insulated with denim fabric and made of a heavyweight terry cotton it forms a crucial foundation in casual outfits meant for tackling wind, rain, and sudden cold snaps. The side vents, though not asymmetric, are a nice detail that don’t scream out for attention. Best to let people notice these things gradually.

Overall I’ve been indulging my fledgling appetite for casual clothing more these days. With precious little time left at university I need to make up for lost opportunities by dressing as cosily as possible. It’s just a shame that, in this part of the world, the next few months (leading toward Christmas) are going to make playing the layer game so difficult. Nobody wants to be that guy with a bad case of swamp butt. 

Folk coated mac (raincoat/throwover/all-purpose straight up banger)

Aime Leon Dore hooded sweatshirt 

Maison Kitsune marled grey tee

Everest Isles ‘Mayol’ trunks (they make great shorts, cut with a high rise)

Nike Lunarglide 
All images by Jeffrey Hamilton 26-08-2014 

STYLE | ETERNITY

I like short shorts (nyahnyahnyahnyahnya)

styleternity:

"Hail to the King" (blog side very soon) #pjroma #vscocam (at House of Pain )

Carlo Barbera, PJ Roma, courtesy of the boys in Sydney…now just to find the dratted time to shoot/review this beautiful fellow 

"…the years of illusion aren’t those of adolescence, as the grown-ups try to tell us; they’re the ones immediately after it, say the middle twenties, the false maturity if you like, when you first get thoroughly embroiled in things and lose your head."
Kingsley Amis, Lucky Jim. (via breathnaigh)

styleternity:

The Radness

Now in high grain

(Source: Miyuki-Zoku)

STYLE | ETERNITY

Via
Nikon D7000

styleternity:

Alex Langridge

By the homie dylanwnie 

Boris ‘The Blade’ x Dick Ovens 

(Source: Dylan Nie)

STYLE | ETERNITY 

sirfenimore:

Anais Pouliot photographed by Greta Ilieva for zoo #32

glenallsop:

BLACK AND WHITE HOUSE BY Aa