Just a few years ago, the idea of trying to find the best sweatpants for men would've sounded ludicrous. Sweatpants were the thing you wore exclusively in your most lethargic moments. But now, the idea of spending time and money to track down the absolute best pair of sweatpants no longer seems farfetched. First, the athleisure movement happened, and everything changed. Then a full-blown pandemic hit, and everything really changed. Sweatpants went from cosy weekend attire to daily essentials.
These UES sweatpants are super soft but still have some structure. These are tailored in a way that accentuates your legs instead of drowning them. If you're looking to comfy up right and love indigo fading, there is no better option than this.
This indigo thick sweat fabric is outstanding. If you look at the back of the fabric, you can see that it is coloured. This is because the back thread is not a regular thread but a heather thread. The back thread does not appear on the front, but it actually affects the colour of the front to a considerable extent. The high-cost heather thread is used for the back thread to give a deep colour. Another notable detail is the use of patterns that prevent side seams. The point is that the original flannel is used for the pocket cloth. It uses the same fabric as the ZIP sweatshirt, so you can wear it in your setup.
Indigo might just be the most universally flattering colour on the planet. And for more than a few years now, indigo-dyed clothing has been a favourite among everyone. If you're a fan of Japanese workwear, you know that this little plant helped launch the denim industry—which, it goes without saying, is no small feat. But by now, the range of deep blue tones achieved with indigo have found their way into just about every corner of the modern man's closets—including sweat pieces.
UES is a small Japanese label founded by Chuji Matsumoto in 1994. UES comes from the English word "Waste", which means that Matsumoto-San wants you to make full use of each garment for as long as possible before discarding it. It is a small judgement of the concept of disposable wear that is so commonplace today in the world of fashion and from which Matsumoto-San disassociates himself completely.
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