Yellow is this seasons must have colour.
According to the Indepenent’s fashion pages, yellow is the colour for men to be seen in – but they do qualify that
From mustard to zingy lemon, chartreuse and fizzy sherbert, yellow is officially the new accent shade in men’s fashion.
It is the range of colours in that spectrum that allow you to mix and match both cool fresh colours with warmer tones to create a look that suits you.
And as you would expect, at Gabucci Bath we have just the items you need to create that look.
Our range of John Smedley cashmere, merino wool and cool cotton fabrics come in an amazing range of colours including these below.
Click on each to view and buy or pop in and see us in Milsom Street Bath and bring a little summer colour to your wardrobe.
The Fashion Museum in Bath is holding a major exhibition until January 2019 which is well worth a visit for both mens and womens fashion.
Called A History of Fashion in 100 Objects it celebrates fashion from the 1600s to the present day. The exhibition features 100 important objects from the Fashion Museum’s collection, showing key styles that have defined era after era for the last 400 years.
Bath’s Georgian heyday is on show, as is Regency fashion from the time of Jane Austen and the exhibition comes right up to date with iconic Nike Air trainers from the 90’s. And so are the tabbed gauntlet gloves from around 1600-1620, above.
But on Saturday, June 17th you will be able to see not just the gloves but experience something of the skills and work required to create them.
Royal School of Needlework Tutor, Kate Barlow will be teaching a bespoke embroidery class at the Fashion Museum based on the pair of men’s tabbed gauntlet gloves.
Open to everyone and of any experience, the class will recreate the embroidery and gold decoration which covers each of the tabs of the gloves, creating long and short stitches using silk floss and Couching with gold threads on Silk Duchesse satin.
For more information on the course and the exhibition, click here for the Fashion Museum in Bath’ site.
Image from the Glove Collection Trust