I'm getting tired of having to choose looks and follow trends. Is there something like uniformcore? Where you pretty much wear the same thing everyday, maybe only change up the color and material. I know there's a minimalist infograph with the hoodie, black shirt and jeans. I'm trying to figure what I can wear everyday that will fit in every situation and look good.
have 3 pairs of black bottoms. jeans, pants, sweatpants. as many shirts as you want in black white or grey. coats in black, sweaters in black, beanie in black, eyewear in black, shoes in black.... and there you go easy mode. you'l look good if you have good fashion sense and everything fits right.
Depends on what you do, where you work, and how casual your off-day fits are. Basically, can you maintain the same level of formality throughout the week?
I almost have a uniform. Different shoes every day, and I mix up the accessories, but it's basically always the same trousers (one of three colors), a tee or collared shirt, and a chunky sweater. I mix up the outer layers and accessories enough to not look identical every day, but I put almost no thought into getting dressed beyond making sure the smaller pieces work together.
It certainly makes for a less stressful time getting dressed.
I have one super good fit
with 3 pairs of the same shirt, pants, and socks
so I wear it everyday
just black turk chinos, a grey sweatshirt, grey wool socks, and either a winter sheepskin coat or an air-superiority-blue anorak
>But young adulthood is also a time when, by virtue of the mere absence of wrinkles and grey hair, one projects very little power. It’s hard to be taken seriously without the visible symptoms of experience. A uniform can be a way of performing maturity or, less charitably, impersonating it. A uniform insinuates the sort of sober priorities that ossify with age, as well as a deliberate past of editing and improving. There is a purpose to each item, and with each item comes the implication of superiority—that it is, for your purposes at least, Platonic.
>Wearing a uniform is also a way of asserting your status as a protagonist. This is the reason why characters in picture books never change their clothes: Children—like adults, if they’d only admit it—crave continuity. We recognize Babar in his green suit and crown, Eloise in her suspendered jumper and Madeline in her little yellow raincoat. In other clothes, we’d confuse Babar for some civilian elephant, Eloise for one of Manhattan’s innumerable spoiled brats and Madeline for another of the 12 little girls in two straight lines.