The Canadian Tuxedo strikes again…
*This post contains a collaboration with Sezane
You know when they say ‘What goes around, comes back around’? Well they weren’t wrong. Although has double denim ever gone? I’ll always have a special place in my heart for the outstanding Britney and Justin double denim red carpet moment that can just never be beaten. But the need to recreate it in my own wardrobe is a more recent thing that I’m blaming solely on the TikTok girlies and their ability to make a head-to-toe denim moment look effortlessly chic and like something that I could quite frankly, wear every single day. So that’s put that to the test shall we?
I feel like I’ve found THE COMBO and it’s the Sezane Wills Jacket* with their Enzo Trousers*. But there are definitely a few pointers to wearing this trend without looking like you’ve teleported back to the year 2000. One – it’s all about a boxy, oversized fit jacket. Size up your jacket and size up again, until you’ve got a fit that is relaxed enough for you to layer a jumper underneath if needs be (plus this makes it a much more versatile piece in your wardrobe!). Two – the same rule goes for your bottom half option. It might not be a case of sizing up, but instead finding the right fit. Steer clear from skinnier styles and opt for a wide leg, straight leg or flared leg fit – just something with a bit of extra breathing room. Three – don’t get too caught up in the denim having to match perfectly. If it does then fab and if it doesn’t it will give a more vintage feel to the outfit – both are equally chic. Four – let your matching set do the talking and stick to basic accessories. I’ve paired this jacket and trousers with the Sezane Lena Low Boots* that are so darn comfortable, and the Juan T-Shirt*, which is a close fit square-neck tank.
Honestly, these jeans fit like a dream and from having a mega try-on of the denim in-store do not sleep on Sezane’s* offering! Flattering cuts, matching sets and eco-friendly blends; here are some of my top picks…
SHOP THE EDIT
Photos by Mark Newton