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12 Tendances, Défilés, Homme, Automne-Hiver, 2024-2025

8 trends spotted at the Men’s Fall/Winter 2024-2025 Fashion Week


Numéro takes a look back at the trends that marked the Men’s Fall/Winter 2024-2025 Fashion Weeks in Milan and Paris. From cowboy style to pop-colored coats and oversized bags, here is what men (and perhaps women) will wear in the next few months.

1. The Western trend and the cowboy aesthetic


The Western aesthetic has established itself as one of the must-have trends of this Fall/Winter 2024-2025 Fashion Week. Spotted on Achilles Ion Gabriel’s catwalk at Pitti Uomo in Florence, the cowhide pattern seen on bags and pants reigned supreme on the catwalks. However, it wasn’t until the exceptional Louis Vuitton show designed by Pharrell Williams that the cowboy trend was definitely brought back into fashion. Fringed pants, cowboy boots and Stetson-style hats all contributed to making this show a memorable one.

2. Extreme tailoring for suits with oversized shoulders


Extreme tailoring was also a key trend of the Men’s Fashion Week. It was obvious from the opening days of the Milan Fashion Week, when some models walked wearing suits with oversized shoulders and tightened waists, reminiscent of Thierry Mugler’s 1980s power dressing. Whether lacerated at Gucci, worn close to the body at EgonLab, or adorned with a destructured collar at Dior, suits are once again reinventing themselves and keep surprising us.

3. (Faux) fur for men


As a nod to the cowboy trend, faux fur has literally taken over the catwalks in the shape of coats and XXL chapkas for this Fall/Winter 2024-2025 season. At Giorgio Armani during the Milan Fashion Week, furs displayed a leopard print on the lining of a coat or on a zipped jacket. In Paris, it was featured at the Drôle de Monsieur fashion show and at KidSuper, worn by Brazilian soccer legend Ronaldinho.

4. Classic coats in flashy colors


Get ready for next fall with a colorful coat as your best ally. From Valentino’s sky-blue version, to EgonLab’s crimson red and Balmain’s pale pink, the coat remains a staple of the masculine wardrobe, often monopolized by women.

5. Elegant, classic coats


If colorful pieces don’t appeal to you, a more classic version of the coat remains a great option if you hope to survive next winter’s sub-zero temperatures. It appears in brown at Givenchy, in a long version at Gucci or even in wool at Ami. The classic coat brightens up silhouettes and is now worn with a pair of thick, high boots.

6. Men dare to have XXL handbags


While the accessories at the Louis Vuitton show were probably among the most eye-catching of this Fashion Week, such as the emblematic Speedy model, the bags presented on the catwalks tripled in volume to appear in XXL sizes. At Prada, the tote bag was enlarged, while Valentino reinvented the moon bag with increased volumes. Finally, at Balmain, Olivier Rousteing presented his XXL bags in gold and sky-blue versions.

7. Looks enhanced by jewels and ornaments


In addition to cowboy hats, turquoise jewels can be found on a number of looks on the Louis Vuitton catwalk. They take the shape of buttons on shirts and jackets, discreet earrings and top stitching on jeans. As for the Balmain wardrobe by Olivier Rousteing, it is punctuated by outstanding accessories, such as head jewelry and impressive hats in gilded metal. Some of the models’ faces appear split in two or entirely covered by a Daft Punk-style gold helmet. Finally, brooches made their comeback at the Dolce & Gabbana and Fendi shows.

8. Sexy tops, a daring trend


The Men’s Fashion Week was also marked by its share of sexy masculine looks. At EgonLab, scarf tops showed off the skin, oscillating between a grunge and sexy effect. At the Dior show, the models’ torsos showed beneath pearl-embroidered tops with a see-through effect, while tank tops were presented in transparent or nude versions at Ami. As for the Burc Akyol show, it introduced a new, couture version of the red crop top, placed under the sign of sensuality. Let’s see who will dare to wear them.


Translated by Emma Naroumbo.