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Naked people have little or no influence on society. First, there was Paris Fashion Week. Then, there was New York Fashion Week. French model Laurent Marchand strode down the catwalk for MT Costello in nought, but a crocodile print cape—with his genitalia clutched protectively in his hand and decorated with a bejeweled golden snake. As Marchand left the catwalk, he paused, dropped the cape, and flaunted his natural-born jewels in full.
Rick Owens claimed his controversial decision to display male genitalia was about fun, plain and simple. Understandably, fashion commentators have been weary about labeling this puckish penis antry a trend, Uncensored male models as Anne Hollander among others observed, fashion innovations are almost always aligned with the zeitgeist; they can amplify widely shared, if vaguely expressed, ideas—but they are hardly ever the result of a Virgin Birth.
Evidently, there are some things that even the most ardent of Bliebers cannot accept. In the absence of compelling dialogue and plot, Channing Tatum has continued to flaunt and flex his way through his own genre of muscle-heavy movies.
Alongside the taut and smooth bodies of models, music makers and movie stars, the casting of hairy-chested actors in lead roles, not least Henry Cavill and Zac Efron, who beat waxed rivals to claim the prestigious MTV Award for Best Shirtless Performance inhas caused more people to inveigh against the sexualisation of the male torso, a concern that has raged ever since a trunk-clad Daniel Craig sashayed out of the ocean Ursula Andress-style in his first outing as James Bond in One result of all of this theorising is the confusing profusion of labels that purport to describe modern men.
At the close ofthe of Spornosexual and Lumber Sexual were added to the mix. In the nineteenth century, when Mark Twain suggested that naked people have no social influence, clothing styles clearly denoted sexual difference and status.
Today, when popular styles of clothing are increasingly seen to be promoting similarities over differences and consensus over individuality, could it be that the adoption of varying levels of nudity has somehow become the clearest way to establish a distinctive and unique identity through dress? Accessed: j Accessed: ij Accessedv ; C. Parisian Gentleman has been created by Hugo Jacomet in as a personal diary in which he was sharing his sartorial adventures and his passion for bespoke tailoring and shoemaking Culture Sartoriale.
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Unmade Man? Making Sense of the Naked Male Model