Let’s face it, not everyone can pull of a black leather trench coat or a string bikini, and the same goes for argyle. So ask yourself “am I cool enough for argyle?”
Despite what your preconceptions about argyle-patterned (lưới an toàn) happen to be, the truth is that argyle is used in just about every garment you can imagine. Argyle is one of those timeless patterns that you find used in everything from socks, to sweaters to vests and more. You might have noticed Avril Lavigne wearing short argyle skirts paired with her signature punk rock (sort of) attire. And, you might also see your Uncle Barry, the accountant, reveal his not so punk rock argyle socks when he sits down for another scotch and soda at Sunday family dinner and his slacks hike up to his calves. But, I digress. The point here is that almost anyone can wear argyle and look great, maybe even you.
So, I think we are getting a little closer to solving our question; you might actually pull off some argyle styles after all. I’m going to let you in on one of my favorite argyle garments in a minute, but first, a little history lesson.
Do you know the origin of the argyle pattern? It actually comes from Scotland. Clansmen used to wear patterned kilts, as many still do, but that was the extent of where the pattern was worn. During the middle ages, a few clansmen began tearing up old kilts into strips and wrapping them around their feet up to the calf. And so the argyle sock was born. During the following centuries people began to adopt the style and use it for other garments.
And now the big reveal: The argyle st louis cardinals sweatshirt (lưới bảo vệ cầu thang)vest. Versatile, warm, and either formal or casual, it’s a great gift and is a nice addition to any wardrobe. What I love about argyle st louis cardinals sweatshirt (lưới bảo vệ cầu thang)vests is that you can really mix and match with skirts, pants, jeans, t-shirts, dress shirts and whatever your imagination allows. So maybe, just maybe, you’re one of the lucky few that can call themselves “cool enough for argyle, baby” after all.
write by Christopher Warfel