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Found 11 results

  1. FBR states in interim report that some designers were found to be paying a 'meager' amount of tax while others weren't even listed on the tax roll
  2. As a designer, Amit Aggarwal can be seen as a luminary who has been pushing the sartorial envelope by using rather unconventional materials. © Amit Aggarwal Imagine seeing a groom or groomsmen in a pret outfit made using recycled plastic, and industrial materials. A decade ago, something like this would have been considered blasphemous. Today, however, such creations have not only been normalised, it seems they are the need of the hour. We sit down with Amit for a candid conversation over men's couture, sustainable clothing and all things fashion. © Amit Aggarwal Q. As a veteran designer of the Indian Fashion industry, how would you say have we grown over the years? I think the entire community has grown to be more responsible and aware in terms of what it is creating. An increased number of unique voices has added to diversity within the industry and how Indian fashion is received world over. The new wave of designers is very exploratory and sincere in everything they are doing. © Amit Aggarwal There are definitely more names that are representing the country at international platforms. A label may not be at international fashion weeks but you will find them retailing at the most exclusive concept stores worldwide, that is the kind of presence the country has, where designers are known for their craftsmanship. We are not just a production hub anymore, we have stories to tell and the world is watching us. Q. What direction do you think the industry is taking? As a fashion community, we are much more experimental and vocal than we used to be. There is an active discussion on responsible fashion, which is so commendable. We may be a younger industry but the opportunities available within and outside the country are by no means behind our western counterparts. © Amit Aggarwal Q. What is that one current trend that we see today on the ramp, that has the potential of making it big among common, regular people in the future? I think power dressing is a trend that is dominating this season and really has that potential to become the norm. A structured suit is something that has so much impact but at the same time can be worn by just about anyone. Whether it's work or an outing, I feel garments with a certain sense of versatility are the way forward. Q. Tell us something about your label AM.IT, and your fascination with man-made textiles. AM.IT happened to satiate my urge to ensure natural and manmade textiles co-exist. As a brand, it envisions organic resources to comply with technological advancements. It shares a lot of nuances with our main couture line, and yet is designed for a different occasion I would say. © Amit Aggarwal Q. How big of an impact has e-commerce or online shopping made in high fashion? The fact that one can browse a collection online with full details regarding its fabric, price, fit etc. has definitely enticed a community of online shoppers. An internet query may translate into a store visit but it is something that gives many people a reason to indulge with brands. Although I believe that any kind of clothing should be bought in person, I'm quite encouraging towards all online shoppers around me. © Amit Aggarwal Q. What is that one trend in men's fashion that you don't like, or don't agree with? The one trend that I do not agree with, is that of men playing too safe when it comes to how to dress. Fashion to me, is the biggest way to express myself, so I particularly appreciate it when men are experimental and want to push the envelope with their dressing. Q. How do you think the industry as a whole is in dealing with this issue of sustainable and “eco-friendly” fashion? Even if sustainable fashion has become a fad these days, I'm glad more brands are pushing for a common cause. There is not one but multiple blueprints around which designers are practising sustainability. I think the conversation has moved forward from utilising waste or handloom. All this effort has impacted people to be more mindful of their buying habits, the choices and the little changes they make in their personal lives. © Amit Aggarwal Q. What are your views on the debate around Maximalism vis-a-vis Minimalism? Our history is full of maximalism in arts & crafts. As a culture, we are the epitome of extravagance and there is no way we can deny it. It is bound to repeat itself like any other creative movement. A creator has a choice to utilise a concept in their work. As for minimalism, it is an aftereffect of maximalism, derived from the stress, expense and near-religious commitment of overindulgence. In my work, I try to explore all of these concepts with an active awareness of how it will affect society and ecology at large. © Amit Aggarwal Q. Tell us something about your creative process. How do you come up with themes, motifs and images for your creations? Materials and surfaces are an important aspect of my creative process. Each season is dedicated to a selection of materials that are explored in every way possible in accordance with a set of visual components that help give shape to the mood of the collection. It is a non-linear process where ideas can emerge from my recent travels, books that I happen to read, movies or even what I am going through in my personal life. I tend to get inspired by nature so that becomes a recurring element in most of our collections. © MensXP Q. Where do you think men's fashion in India is heading? I think we are at a place where various factors have enabled men to experiment with their looks without any inhibitions regarding how they are required to dress. Many designers are creating one-off collections that are primarily for men. This relationship is crucial for the men's fashion scene to thrive in any community and we are more than excited to explore this when we did. Through the years, we received continuous feedback from our clients that it was high time we designed something for men. So, our decision to create menswear was really the growing interest from customers who wanted something curated for them. Creating a collection for men is not the same as it is for women, for obvious reasons. But we are loving it so far! I look forward to men sporting the most daring and extravagant of silhouettes and colours. © Amit Aggarwal Q. Three words you'd use to describe your signature style. Experimental. Eloquent. Exploratory Q. What is your favourite historical era in terms of menswear, and why? Egyptian men were the first to adopt clothing as an expression or a sense of style. Until then the purpose of clothing was merely functional. © Amit Aggarwal Q. Do you think traditional Indian menswear is evolving? What is traditional will remain so. Yes, menswear is evolving. As designers, we try and create a contemporary outlook, building upon tradition as inspiration. Q. One celebrity who can teach everyone else a lesson or two on how to pull off the Indian aesthetic elegantly, when it comes to menswear. Shahid Kapoor and Ranveer Singh. I think they sport a traditional look exceptionally well. Q. One thing men should never do while dressing up in traditional Indian wear. Never say never! Men can always own what they wear, I would personally say experiment as much and have fun with your clothing. © Amit Aggarwal Q. One traditional Indian menswear item you believe every Indian man should have in his wardrobe, and why. A well-tailored suit, in a neutral colour. I think it's a great way to build a traditional or formal look. Men's fashion in India slipped through the cracks of the mainstream fashion scene and has stayed under the radar for far too long. Take a look at any fashion event - fashion weeks, fashion shows et all, and you'll see how in most of them, menswear seems to be an afterthought. Furthermore, shows focussing exclusively on menswear are a rarity. As a series, Draping Indian Men is an earnest attempt to celebrate the changing phase of men's fashion in India, and those pioneering geniuses who have come to define our sartorial sensibilities.
  3. For Lotus Fashion Week 2019, Nobel laureate Kailash Satyarthi, a renowned campaigner against child labour, led a group of designers to pledge a child labour-free production in the Indian fashion industry. © Twitter "There are about 500 million children in the world who are forced into child labour. Through this pledge, we promise to stop hiring children at workplace," Satyarthi announced. © Twitter The Fashion Design Council of India (FDCI) has collaborated with Kailash Satyarthi Children's Foundation (KSCF) to launch #Notmadebychildren campaign. The campaign aims to stop child labour in India's fashion and textile industries. This movement, according to Satyarthi, and the initiative is the "start of a new movement in India". © Twitter Designers like Rina Dhaka, Rahul Mishra and Reynu Taandon were a part of the pledge ceremony.
  4. When it comes to new-age and sophisticated fashion, Blenders Pride Fashion Tour has been at the forefront of it all. From defining and celebrating talent to being the epitome of style and fashion in India, the 14th edition of Blenders Pride Fashion Tour saw the idea of Pride come alive on the ramp walk by country's top-notch fashion designers. But why pride? The theme of Pride was launched with the objective of instilling a sense of positive emotion, something that is relevant with today's youth. Blenders Pride Fashion Tour with its new theme wanted to bring alive various aspects of pride, and thanks to designers like Tarun Tahiliani, Rohit Bal, Gaurav Gupta and Ashish Soni, they did a fabulous job in conceptualising pride and how. Muse, Glamour, Pride And Everything In Between: Blenders Pride Fashion Tour was jaws-dropping splendid, right from the start. The tour even got a stylist at the preview, when the four designers with their respective muse unveiled the theme - My Style, My Pride. With Meher Rampal, Rajiv Makhani, Diana Penty and The Crow donning some of the most stunning outfits designed by the master craftsmen of Indian fashion industry, the audience was in for a stylish treat. Amalgamation Of Fashion & Pride: Tarun Tahiliani's theme of My Blend, My Pride amalgamated Indian roots with Western sensibilities. The show focused on experiential fashion where there was music, performance art, and ramp walks. Disha Patani took everyone's hearts away as the showstopper. Blender's Pride Next show was at The Taj Falaknuma, Hyderabad, which saw Gaurav Gupta's theme of My Expression, My Pride come alive. His expression was well featured through his structural designs combined with fluidity. It was new-age couture - experimental, feminine and thoughtful. To demonstrate this, Kangana Ranaut & Aditi Rao Hydari took the stage with panache. Blender's Pride Rohit Bal's creation - My Heritage My Pride - was inspired by the Indian culture. There were classic silhouettes featuring sunflowers, poppies, Moghul designs and more. The show took place at the magnificent Bandra Fort, and the legendary Shubha Mudgal mesmerized the audience with her magical voice. Diana Penty and Siddharth Malhotra looked like a dream and walked the ramp. Blender's Pride The last leg of Blenders Pride Fashion Tour comprised Ashish Soni's monochromatic collection in the city of dreams, Kolkata. His showcase of the theme My Identity My Pride, had stylishly cut pieces which were stark and yet stunning. And with Sushmita Sen donning his outfit, it became the perfect end to this fantastic tour. Blenders Pride Fashion Tour was beyond an event. It was the depiction of Pride, and what the emotion means to every individual.
  5. The Lotus Make-Up India Fashion Week just got over, and we are still reeling from the fashion fever. While we kept an eye out for individualistic street style, the shows by themselves were enough to not let us focus anywhere else, thanks to the amazing menswear collections, that are definitely paving the way for an edgier, more futuristic aesthetic. Here are 9 menswear designers you should definitely refer to, if you want to ace the new-age aesthetic with inspiring outfits: 1. HUEMN Famous for its inclusivity and non-adherence to binaries, Pranav Misra and Shyma Shetty's HUEMN is all about the future. Playful, edgy, futuristic, non-binary - HUEMN is about everything we should incorporate in 'inclusive fashion for the future'. © Viral Bhayani 2. Rajesh Pratap Singh Known for his signature style that incorporates clean lines intertwined with obsessive attention to details, Rajesh Pratap Singh showcased a collection that was all about fashionable winter wear. A healthy mix of Indian and Western fashion aesthetics, the collection stood out because of its striking black & white aesthetic, and the raw, rugged, snowy styling. © Viral Bhayani 3. Rohit Gandhi & Rahul Khanna Rohit Gandhi & Rahul Khanna's collection was inspired by the onset of the night, and the interplay of darkness and starlight. Poetically named 'Tirelessly Twilight', the collection was an all-black, luminous display of classy opulence. © Viral Bhayani 4. Siddartha Tytler A collection that captures the dark intensity of stripes and patterns, with some camo and embellishment thrown in, Siddartha Tytler's 'Vertigo' was all about new age menswear that helps you stand apart in the crowd while exuding class and sophistication. © Tarun Chawla 5. Dhruv Kapoor Dhruv Kapoor's delightfully eccentric collection, which aptly captured the playful nuances of androgyny and went for no-holds-barred, larger than life maximalism with innovative silhouettes (aptly named 'The New-Butch'), gave us a definitive, glamorous glimpse at what futuristic style will be all about. © Tarun Chawla 6. Abhishek Paatni Abhishek Paatni's label 'Nought One' showcased a super edgy, fluoro-engulfed, netted and belted extravaganza, named 'The Hyped Indian™'. When it comes to playful functionality with inimitable individuality, this collection definitely takes the cake. © Tarun Chawla 7. Pawan Sachdeva Pawan Sachdeva's collection, inspired by peace and harmony, heavily relied on checks, stripes, and pleats, which perfectly captures the style sensibilities of the new-age man. © Tarun Chawla 8. Sahil Aneja Titled '1983', Sahil Aneja's collection was all about edgy, quirky retro chic. The colours red and black were used generously throughout the cohesive collection, that had quite a few unique, distinctive pieces. © Tarun Chawla 9. Shivan & Narresh Famous for their unique beachwear that takes its inspiration from distinctive flora and fauna, Shivan and Narresh's 'Koi Series' was a tribute to the eclectic tribalesque cultures across the world. Characterized by the vibrance of 6 distinctive colours, this collection was pure joy on a runway. © Tarun Chawla
  6. As menswear designers — the ones holding fashion by its very neck — there's a lot to dig one's hands into (design, sales, retail: it's a mad, mad world). That said, if there's anything that's a real constant in their lives, it's their creative aesthetic and the rules they live by. Nothing, we mean nothing, can deter that foundation for them. But enter their fathers — their pillars of strength, who in some way or the other have played a major role in becoming what they are today. Because really, these artistic minds may be style mavericks themselves, but let's not forget: papa too taught them a thing or two. On Father's Day today, seven of India's most prolific menswear designers reveal the style lessons their daddy (let's add 'dearest' for emotions) taught them, while laying the foundation of what they are today. 1. Dhruv Kapoor © Strand Of Silk "I may not swear by it, but my father taught me the power of dressing down. Just a half-sleeved collared shirt and tailored trousers are all you need. Less is more!" 2. Raghavendra Rathore © Instagram/Raghavendra Rathore "Well, the most important lesson in fashion — the value of time. It's a vital and supremely perishable resource of our lives." 3. Gaurav Khanijo © MensXP "Pretty much everything: colour balance, colour blocking, colour play. To be frank, the reason why I love colours is because I've grown up see him play with them with absolute ease. From pinks, reds, animal prints, florals — he has them all in his wardrobe." 4. Abhishek Paatni © MensXP "Papa taught me how to ace the windsor knot and the trick to styling a neck scarf with the most baller (and wet) mop." 5. Sahil Aneja © Sahil Aneja "The basis of my personal style is all him. I used to ogle at his chinos, plaid shirts and always dreamed of wearing them once I grow up!" 6. Dhruv Vaish © Dhruv Vaish "Whenever my father stepped out for a casual 'do, he would hop a casual blazer over a classic polo T-shirt. The combo looked terrific!" 7. Shivan and Narresh © Sagar Ahuja/Shivan and Narresh Shivan Bhatiya: "My father has a very simple and clean outlook towards fashion. His love for finding supremacy in simplicity is reflective in my casual personal style today." Narresh Kukreja: "My destiny in fashion is purely because of him. He paved the way for my career in design and fashion (he took the decision for me) and today, I only have him to thank; for seeing this in me way ahead in time. I'm still trying to fit into his shoes!"
  7. Singer-cum-actor Meesha Shafi has called out those in the fashion industry who have remained quiet since she came forward with sexual harassment allegations against Ali Zafar.?Friends who have used me to make their hideous clothes look good for...
  8. You know, Diwali dressing has been a long lived conversation in India. For years and centuries of the Indian mindset, it's either a kurta or a Nehru jacket for the festival of lights. And Bandhgala suits for weddings. And that's all, that's what summarises ethnic wear for most Indian men. But having cut their teeth at fine dressmaking, India's top menswear designers absolutely beg to differ. One says, Diwali Dressing isn't even a thing. Another one suggests military-inspired silhouettes for the ethnic clotheshorse. All our ancient thoughts be damned, the message is clear: it's all about everything-in-between for Diwali 2017. From conservatively cool to 'spotlight layering', here's what'll lock you in the Hall of Fame, this Diwali! 1. Manish Malhotra ©DNA India "Spotlight layering is a big trend this season. Cowl-necked asymmetrical hybrid silhouettes of kurta-shirts, with embroidered dinner jackets and velvet drapes is a great combo to have in hand." 2. Narendra Kumar Ahmed ©Keegan Crasto “My idea of festive dressing is to give timeless Desi attires a twist with modern silhouettes. For a modern-age spin to a contemporary look, opt for kurtas in metallic shades or add a coat, and pair it all with monk strap shoes. Else, pair a linen jacket with a silk kurta and casual chinos for absolute effortless dressing." 3. Shantanu And Nikhil ©Airbnb "For Diwali 2017, we'd love to see men to opt for military-inspired silhouettes with feminine drape details. They can accessorise with crystal/medallion brooches and explore colour blocking on hems & patched pockets. And remember, only slim-fit trousers with dramatic drapes!" 4. Pranav Mishra And Shyma Shetty (Huemn) ©Aman Makkar/Grey Goose "You can never go wrong with a relaxed, crisp white kurta-pyjama set in a soft 100% cotton. Dress it up with a silk stole for Diwali! Don't shy away from bespoke Nehru jackets in yummy, bright, autumn colors too. Alternatively, silk shirts and tailored trousers have always been great festive options for evening soirees/'dos with friends and family. Lastly, don't be fearful of colour and print!" 5. Abhishek Paatni ©MensXP/Siddharth Batra "It's all about the basics for Diwali 2017. Plus—pure fabrics, soft colors and most importantly, custom tailoring. Men should be aim at exploring their personal styles this season and I see bespoke tailoring as the starter pack to that. In addition, leather sandals/gladiators are great bets too. This is also the right time to bring out your vintage wrist watches!" 6. Gaurav Khanijo ©MensXP/Siddharth Batra "If you're against the idea of Kurtas for Diwali, you're missing out on the most comfortable piece of apparel. They're easy to slip into, look absolutely 'chill' and in a snap—bring you back to your roots. However, picking the right length is sacred! Pair them with jeans, sneakers or even bomber jackets for that matter. Or opt for long kurtas with Kolhapuris/shawls/Nehru jackets instead." 7. Sahil Aneja ©Moe's Art "Diwali dressing doesn't mean stereotypical traditional wear. And well, lately, it's more about pre-Diwali parties anyway. Even a really cool jacket with jeans would look terrific! But if you're hell bent on going Indian, a Nehru jacket over a shirt and a pair of jeans would do you good."
  9. Thanks to sibling rivalry, brothers have always had a war amongst themselves. Shoe flinging, royal abuses and a zit here and there aren't just terms, after all. But fortunately, a few are blessed with avoiding the formerly mentioned. Footwear designers, Pranav Sawhney and Abhishek Sharma (cc: Dameriino) are the mushiest brothers, before being co-owners of a footwear brand. Or simply put, #Bros4Lyf. Among a few similarities that are worthy of a mention, they're both primarily, the H&Ms of the denim world. Minimal, approachable, dependable but essentially, fashion-forward. They believe in plain washes, the power of metallics and invest in anything that's simple, but extraordinary. An excerpt from their autobiography (jk), 'Us And Denim'... Your first denim purchase? Pranav Sawhney: As much as I can recollect—I was probably 3, and me and my twin sister bought ourselves denim dungarees from Wrangler. I used to wear them with a blue T-shirt underneath! Abhishek Sharma: Bought a pair of jeans from Spykar, to wear to a school 'do. How often do you wash your jeans? PS: Once every fortnight, if I'm able to my balance my laundry and social life. However, I'd like to wash them more frequently. More often than not, I'm wearing the pair that needs a wash, when my laundry guy comes over. AS: Every 3 days. I personally enjoy the changes my jeans go through (mainly, in colour) with every wash. Dark wash or light wash? PS: Preferably, light wash for a distressed look. As for dark denim, I prefer them plain (not washed). AS: Light wash! Ripped or distressed? PS: I've always been a distressed denim person. But just recently, I bought myself a pair of ripped white denims and they changed my game! AS: Depends upon the occasion. So, both. Love or hate skinny jeans? PS: I can't do skinny jeans. Your nuts need ventilation! AS: Love! They work wonders for my legs. Your go-to denim outfit? PS: For summer—light wash denim shorts+printed T-shirt+leather sneakers. Through winter—dark denim+classic white shirt+high-top brogue boots. AS: Blue, light wash ripped jeans with a plain white T-shirt. Favourite denim brands? PS: Currently, GAP and Uniqlo. AS: Lately, H&M (see, we weren't kidding). Ever had a smelly jeans moment? PS: Not really. But I discovered this one fabric freshener back in university and it changed my laundry habits and life forever. AS: I'm very particular about personal hygiene. So, no! ‘30 days of Denim’ is a social experiment of sorts, or in layman terms, the ultimate Denim guide, on how to inject your personality, and inherent sense of self into, say, a basic-ass pair of jeans. Bonus: It features 30 really cool men, all with very distinct style sensibilities, but primarily, each having an innate love for all things denim. Fashion Editor: Santu Misra Stylist: Siddharth Batra Assisted by: Sharmila Sharma Photographer: Kunaal Bose Make-up: Shallu Chandla
  10. They said it back in the day. Actually, even today. “Anything in excess is harmful to oneself.” Beg to differ, nod in affirmation, but the truth remains—they said it right. Anything in abundance does lead to chaos. But dude, there’s so much more to life than a childhood lesson. Point being—when it comes to denim, there’s nothing ‘too much’. Nothing that says, "enough now, son". While Justin Timberlake’s denim-on-denim in 2001 did result in debauchery, at least the picture reached global charts. Basically, denim is a staple. And two denims together, does brighten up the sun. Menswear Designer, Vikram Bajaj belongs to the same school of sartorial thought. But mind you, he’s got a knack of his own and calls it ‘customised’. Lucky for us lads, he's spilled the beans. Shirt - Vikram Bajaj, Jeans - Zara Wayyyy too much denim isn't about bundling up the blues. Not even about pitching two separates against each other. Remember, #OOTD decisions aren't made in the rink. While the separates chosen need a character of their own, they shouldn’t be perceived as rivals in wrestling. Stay cordial, and aim at creating balance throughout. Over-exposed seams, scribbles, contrast threading, zippers will set your denim apart from the rest. But, keyword being—minimal. In the saturated world of the noble denim, if nothing, you'd rather turn tables with just basic-ass detailing. Shirt - Vikram Bajaj, Jeans - Zara, Footwear - Adidas But everything aside, denim-on-denim floats on conflicting washes. Pair light-washed with dark, dark with raw and so on. Create contrasts. Don’t go jumping around like a one trick pony. On the other hand, pay attention to the fit. Skinny jeans with slim shirts and regular fit with slender jeans—know how to pair. Even ensure the pieces really snug you right. But wait, how do you accessorise? Now this is the point where you free the leash. Bring in colour, texture, leather, beads—basically anything off an A-list celebrity's Instagram. It's your time to shine, so go all out. Shirt - Vikram Bajaj Final words—celebrate denim and play with it. That kid in you? Bring him out! ‘30 days of Denim' is a social experiment of sorts, or in layman terms, the ultimate Denim guide, on how to inject your personality, and inherent sense of self into, say, a basic-ass pair of jeans. Bonus: It features 30 really cool men, all with very distinct style sensibilities, but primarily, each having an innate love for all things denim. Fashion Editor: Santu Misra Stylist: Siddharth Batra Art Director: Samiksha Sharma Assisted by: Sharmila Sharma Photographer: Kunaal Bose Make-up: Shallu Chandla
  11. First of all, let's get this straight. Our lives in fashion aren't the most glamorous. The work hours are nerve-wrecking, the blabber is constant, and flattery of every social goer is our holy grail. Doesn't sound like the most ideal life now, is it? But amidst all the pancake, bitch sessions among peers and uncomfortable outfits that make us itch all day, we asked 10 men at Fashion Week about the most unfashionable thing they did this morning! Read on to get disgusted. 1. "I wore the same underwear as yesterday." But wait, Jockey or Klein? 2. "I ate tinda for lunch." Boyfriend's or ex's? 3. "Holi's over, but I gagged on 3 gujias in the morning today." But what's with this pichkari outfit that you're wearing? 4. "I puked twice, just to look skinny all day." Oops, but what are those? Tyres? 5. "I woke up with my husband." Oh, umm. 6. "I had diarrhoea in the morning, so went to the loo way too many times." Did you flush? 7. "I lit a scented candle while taking a shower in the morning." But what's this stink? 8. "I was running errands all day, till I came here for the show." So? 9. "I came here in a rickshaw." That's because you're a writer and you earn no money. 10. "I farted at the last show." I heard.
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