Men's fashion around the world
100 years ago, each country, each region, and nearly every tribe had a different clothing style for men and women. All of them wore different styles according to their cultures and environment, and this is what we call today the traditional clothing. if we take a look at all ages and times, fashion not only related to women. Men have been spending a lot of effort to look elegant and handsome. For this reason, we prepared a list of men's fashion around the world that will amaze you.
Around the end of the Second World War, European men began wearing shorts and they gave it the name "shorts" because they are a shortened version of trousers. Nowadays, shorts became so common among males and females especially in the western world, where people wear short shorts to enjoy the comfort and the airflow that comes with it.
in Scotland, the traditional outfit for men is mainly " the kilt", which is a type of knee-length skirt with pleats at the back. These skirts are made of a special fabric called "tartan".
Tartan is a fabric made up of horizontal and vertical stripes in different colors, on a colored background. It was first used in Scotland in 1538 and used for both men and women and now it's used in the made of international fashion.
till today, Scotlandians are still wearing kilts at weddings, and national occasions such as the Highland games.
The gho is the traditional and national dress for men in Bhutan, it is t is a knee-length robe tied at the waist by a cloth belt known as "the Kera" that gives the Ngalop people a very distinctive identity.
The gho is made of a special textile that is recognized worldwide for its abundance of color, sophistication, variety of patterns, the techniques used in the making of it. Ngalop men used to wear 'the gho' while working in the office or school and during formal occasions.
In the north African Sahara, Tuareg people also called "blue people" are so famous with their traditional outfit, which they still wear daily till now.
The blue men mostly wear indigo-dyed colored clothes that stain their skin and headwraps also called turban that covers most of their faces too.
Panama hats have never been made in Ecuador, and they were first known as “Jipijapa,” “Toquilla,” or “Montecristi” hats. In the 1850s, Ecuadorian hat makers emigrated to Panama, where they started to achieve much great sales volume. Traditionally, Panama hats were made from the plaited leaves of the Carludovica plant and light-colored. Throughout history, people from all walks of life, including presidents, artists, and politicians worn the Panama hats as accessories to summer-weight suits.