navy suit matt smith
Dear Simon,

In a couple of months time I will be 21. This is clearly an important time in one’s life, in my case particularly as I will also be undertaking the purchase of my first bespoke suit. As a regular reader of your blog I’m seeking your advice as to specification. All being well I will graduate and be gainfully employed soon, and so a suit will probably be a day-to-day requirement.

My feeling is that a dark blue three-piece suit, perhaps with some detail in the cloth (pencil stripe or faint check) for a little personality, is the way to go. The suit will, as you have often said, require a suitable pair of shoes (hoping my Grandma will understand this, fingers crossed). I’m thinking dark brown, maybe John Lobb City II (below). What do you think of these ideas and what would you do in my position. Lastly where would you go to get a first suit made, at the moment I’m thinking Thom Sweeney (shown top) or perhaps Mark Powell?

Any help or advice would be much appreciated,

Yours faithfully,

Sam Bowden

john-lobb-brown-city-ii-leather-oxford-shoes-product-3-615004-284083070
Hi Sam,

A navy suit is certainly the best place to start. Although mid-grey probably suits more people (in terms of skin tone) navy is the most versatile. It will suit any office, can be dressed up or down, and in the former case can even double as a form of evening wear.

I would err away from a three-piece though, unless it is something you have your heart set on. It will add substantially to the cost of the suit and is unlikely to get that much wear. Perhaps ask the tailor to order a waistcoat-length of the cloth, so that you can always have it made later.

Pleased to hear you’re getting a good pair of shoes too; it makes all the difference. John Lobb is a great make, though I prefer Edward Green at that price range personally. I’m also not a great fan of the artificial look of the Museum Calf on those Lobb models. As to colour, black is a safer choice but of course it depends a lot on your potential work environment. If you’re hoping to be a lawyer, I’d certainly start with black. Brown will be more versatile.

Stick to classic material and cut, with nothing extravagant. A nice 11- or 13-ounce worsted, perhaps with a little surface interest, as you say. Two button, or three-roll-two, two vents, no pleats, no turn-ups etc.  

As to tailors, that’s a very big question. Thom Sweeney and Mark Powell both have distinctive looks, and if that’s what you want, go for it. Three I would recommend for value, covering the biggest three cutting styles are Kent Haste & Lachter (classic English, Huntsman-like), Steven Hitchcock (drape cut, Anderson & Sheppard-like) and Solito (Neapolitan).

I hope that helps. Any other questions please feel free to add them in the comments to this post.

Simon

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Anonymous

As a 22 yr old I had the exact same thoughts. I went far too outlandish with some sweeping lapels and a tight waist (not quite C&M extreme but close)
As a result when interning and at a new job I felt like a peacock and a fool! Whilst the suit is beautiful not suitable for working in, don’t make this mistake! Sweeney may be too outlandish..,.

Anonymous

And don’t wear it with your OE tie to work! Goes down v badly ha, snort, guffaw!

Anonymous

Simon
I have a very nice pair of dark grey flannels. What can I wear this with RE Jackets, Ive been too nervous to commit to dark trousers lighter jacket but if I do what colours should I look for?
Thanks

Rups

From my personal experience emerging into the ‘real world’ after university, I seriously would recommend waiting until you settle into a new job & lifestyle before beginning to embark of a certain style and shelling out large sums of money. Reason being, depending on your job you will dress completely differently from other professions, there may be nuances which you aren’t aware of yet (& most people outside the profession aren’t aware of). In my case I went to work in the City, where different types of job role dress quite differently from one another i.e. an M&A guy dresses differently from a sales guy etc. Note, a lot of professions (media, tech, even some areas of banking industry) don’t even wear suits unless meeting a client instead encouraging smart casual dress. Secondly, your lifestyle will determine what is useful to you outside work. After leaving University you may not want to go to nightclubs for example, where more flamboyant clothing may be suitable, but instead want to do dinner parties, or perhaps go to the theatre/musicals where different dress would look better.

At the end of the day you are at a state of flux in your life, you may end up somewhere entirely different to what you may imagine so don’t start making costly decisions at this point. Caveat is you (your family) have so much money that its irrelevant.

Rups

Oh .. and just remembered something else as well … when you leave university, your diet and activity levels will likely change significantly, it did so for me, resulting in a change in body shape. I would wait until your body shape settles down in a new lifestyle. A tailor may be able to adjust, but this is never going to work out as well as just getting it right from the start. Concentrate on getting a decent degree & applying for jobs in a recession 🙂

Anonymous

I’m an M&A banker who started life as a lawyer and what Rups says is absolutely correct. If I had a pound for every intern we’ve had who’s turned up in a brown suit…Sam, if you’re very keen to have your suit made before you start, you should post exactly what profession you’re going to be entering so people can advise and please note, if you are entering the City, be it as a lawyer or a banker, brown shoes are not acceptable (ever); nor are three piece suits or school/Oxbridge ties until you reach senior VP level) Best, J

Rups

Classic M&A man talking 🙂 You see we already disagree .. I’m in markets & think dark brown shoes are fine with a suit .. & we NEVER wear a tie (as we do PROPER work you see .. and a tie would just make us all sweaty .. also the old school traders probably don’t know how to tie one, so it would waste a lot of their mornings trying to work it out).

If you posted your future intended occupation it wouldn’t be useful without also telling us region as people would dress differently in London from NY & HK in exactly the same job role.

The long and short of it is … don’t put the cart before the horse my young padwan 🙂

Also, to be perfectly honest with you dressing in bespoke suits may not endear you to your superiors (they may in fact resent you for it), dress smartly but humbly in banking these days I would say as most employees are not scions of aristocratic families who are going to commend you on your good taste.

Anonymous

Agree with my fellow posters above – what is the job you are going in to?

There really are some subtle differences which are worth knowing. Big fish/small pond to small fish big pond is a big transition, and you will want not only to dress well but correctly.

In my setting (city law) for example, anything too outlandish (even if beautiful) and you will feel pressure not to wear it. As with the comment about three piece suits, brown shoes, old school ties, there is almost a view that your dress should not seem as if you are trying to elevate yourself above your peers when your technical skills (or just the number of all-nighters you’ve put in) doesn’t justify it. Similarly pocket squares or braces (see Liar’s Poker…)

So let us know where you are heading, but I think classic and conservative may be the way to go (or, in reality perhaps better is to spend the money on 2 or 3 solid made to measure suits and pairs of shoes at your stage rotation and variation will set you in better stead than one very high quality piece. Work and sweat batter fine suits anyway and are junior’s bread and butter.

Rabster

Judging from the comments it’s such a shame that making an effort and dressing ones best is seen as a drawback in the world of work.
I recall my late father and his friends who worked as a labourer in a foundry sporting a crisp white shirt , tie and dark suit at weekends .
They did that one thing that we’ve lost through the generations …..they made an effort .

Sam Bowden

Firstly, thank you Simon for taking the time to answer this question.

I feel that the link between my future job and this suit is missing the point a little. A dark navy, classical suit I hope would be of use to me regardless of my career path. The same I’d hope for a dark brown pair of shoes. Similarly, and I admit others have more experience of this (Simon), I would hope that a restrained but well fitting suit would not cause resentment amongst others be it at work or anywhere else (I don’t plan on broadcasting how great I look).
That said I take on board all these comments and appreciate people taking the time to advise.
Sam
P.S. I won’t have to worry about my O.E. tie getting me into bother as I sadly lost it in a sordid punting mishap last summer

Dirnelli

I agree with all the comments made by more experienced bespoke customers. Don’t rush into bespoke. Your first priority should be to own a rotation of say 5 suits minimum for a suited job (10 would be better), so for the price of one bespoke suit you could afford instead the entire rotation you need to get started in suited life. To m, that would be a better use of your money if you intend to be well-dressed everyday — one nice suit and one nice pair of shoes, no matter how bespoke, will start to look shabby if worn too often. Rotating is what makes you look sharp everyday.
Also, jumping into bespoke before becoming very well-versed in RTW and MTM suits is a hazardous shortcut. Even experienced folks such as Simon or myself will get it wrong sometimes when commissioning from a bespoke tailor — and that is a very frustrating experience — because going bespoke is also about giving form to a personal vision, and it takes years of experience to mature that vision. Experiment, first find your personal style (at age 22 it is by no means set yet, mine is still in evolution 20 years later), and then move to bespoke when it’s the next logical step on your sartorial journey.

BespokeNYC

Another way of looking at it (that I believe reflects the sentiment of the other commenters) is that developing your own style takes time and practice. It’s tempting to assume a tailor will always make your clothes amazing but, the reality is, a lot of the bespoke process requires a fair bit of understanding of how clothes fit you and how you tend to wear them. Obviously, a lot of this is determined by the dress codes and norms of your job but it also comes down your own personal style. Even something as generic as a navy blue two-piece can be transformed from a sober business suit to a more casual wedding ensemble to a fashionable evening outfit with quite subtle changes in material, buttons, lapel width, etc. This “design” piece of the equation is something Simon is particularly good at but then, as you can probably tell from the blog, he has devoted an extraordinary amount of time and effort to learning about all the details that go into good design.

Given all this (and assuming your funds are not unlimited) it would seem prudent at this early stage in your sartorial career to spend your money on 2-3 MTM suits in different styles so you can learn more about what you really want from a bespoke tailor.

I hope none of this sounds condescending; I’m fairly new to the world of bespoke tailoring myself and have definitely made a few missteps by jumping right into high end bespoke pieces, only to realize they are not quite right for my needs (such as a very heavy grey English flannel suit that is far too warm, for most days.) With hindsight it would have been much more efficient to experiment with cheaper MTM options, or decent RTW and a good alterations tailor.

Anonymous

Would echo a lot of the sentiments above, unless you have a weird body shape (e.g. I have small shoulders and short arms), getting RTW is probably a easier way of entering the bespoke suiting market. Most decent shops will offer you adjustment services and can get very good suits for under 1k. Lots of MTM options in this price range too. It allows you to know what you want better and also gives you the capital flex to build up a good rotation (I would say 2-3 suits is fine to start off with, no need for 5).

As for where you will be working, if you choose the City – black shoes only please and also keep the fabric plain (I remember people commenting on a houndstooth navy suit as too “flash” when I first joined). No need to draw undue attention with 3 pieces or DBs etc at the start of your career – and (in the City at least), the dress sense is still very conservative so don’t listen to people who tell you that brown etc. is OK.

Also wear a tie as a junior, even if you are in markets. 🙂

Julian

There are many wise comments on this thread. As someone who started his bespoke adventures rather later than Sam, only 2 years ago when I was 52, my two main pieces of advice are:

One. I would suggest going for a cheaper tailor initially. Unless you get lucky then bespoke can be difficult, mistakes can be made, and even the best tailors can produce unsatisfactory results due to miscommunications or simple mistakes on the part of the bespeaker. My first commission was very disappointing for a number of reasons including the fact that for some reason I specified slanted pockets and subsequently decided I hated that look. I am so glad that I went to a cheaper tailor to make that and a few other mistakes (e.g. buttoning point too high). If you get it right first time then great, if not then you’ve wasted less money learning from your mistakes. In either case you then have a suit that you can wear when visiting a tailor that you really aspire to such as Sweeney or Powell. You will be able to communicate so much more to them and learn so much more about what they will be like to deal with if you have a first commission from someone else to discuss what you like and don’t like about it.

Two. Don’t forget shirts. If you have a body shape that is a good fit for RTW then great but many people they can end up with huge billowing backs on their shirts which looks very unsightly. It can also be a cheaper way to get one’s first experience of the bespoke process if you can find a bespoke shirtmaker that doesn’t have a 4 or 6 shirt minimum initial order. Sean O’Flynn on Sackville Street and Richard Anderson on Savile Row are two that occur to me who don’t have a minimum order quantity. I’ve used Sean with mixed results, he made mistakes getting some of my details wrong on a few occasions but he does cut a good shirt and if you’re sticking to something quite simple like a white business shirt then you should have fewer opportunities for errors in the details.

I hope some of that is of help. Good luck with building your wardrobe and with your career Sam.

– Julian

David

Simon,
You mention the museum calf on the Lobb shoes-what exactly is museum calf?
Is it the same as bookbinder leather?
Why do you feel the museum calf looks artificial?
It seems to be much admired on the Leather Soul (Hawaii) website. I would recommend the shop to anyone visiting Honolulu.
Thanks for your answers to these questions.

Anonymous

Another brilliant post Simon and also appreciate the helpful series of comments. Any thoughts on how much and which types of surface detail (herringbone, pin stripes, nail head etc.) would be best to incorporate when starting to build out a rotation of core grey and navy suits?

NB

Another brilliant post and the string of comments are very much appreciated. When it comes to surface texture are there any thoughts on how much and which variety (herringbone, pin stripe, nailhead etc.) might work best when looking to build a core rotation of City appropriate suits in navy and greys? Thanks

Dan

I am a bit of a non-standard shape and so never been able to get a nicely fitting suit. I invested in my first MTM suit from Ede & Ravenscroft near the end of last year. Whilst its a better fit than RTW it is certainly not “perfect” – sleeves ride up much more than my other suites and the part between the lapel and shoulder has partially collapsed.

Anyway, that aside, my point was going to be that this MTM suit is 13oz wool under the advice of the sales person due to me wearing out trousers fast. Its also very warm. So thinking a bit ahead Ive been thinking of what to get made for late spring/ summer. What weight of fabric is the norm? How much less durable is a lighter fabric going to be?

Many thanks

Litigator

I graduated about five years ago; here are my two cents. A sensible, well fitting suit in a conservative colour (navy)/muted pattern is invaluable and essential as a graduate taking on the world, whether you already have secured a job to realm into, anticipate having to face several interviews before getting a job or intend on being a man about town who will worry about employment later. If you have the money to go bespoke, then do so and enjoy it. A best you’ll have a suit to wear and treasure for years; at worst you’ll get it wrong (and/or realise how quickly a suit wears once you enter the world of work, particularly if you don’t have 5+ suits on rotation) and learn an expensive lesson at an early stage. I’ve done a mixture of RTW, MTM and bespoke (in that order) since graduating. I feel like I got more out of the bespoke process as a result, knowing how I wear suits on a daily basis. Ps, if you are going into law, don’t forget that you have between 1-2 years before even stepping foot in an office/chambers, given the duration of law school. Your body (and stylistic sensibility) may change a bit in that period. PPS, if you’re going into banking, I’d start MTM and spend the rest on a dozen decent ties.

Monty

I graduated a couple of years ago and initially went big with a high-end bespoke grey two-piece. Discreet patterns, decent worsted, two button, a nice solid suit. Walking past Ede & Ravenscroft a day or two after the first fitting I saw a grey pin head two button suit that fitted me so well that I bought it even though I should have saved the money for other things. Whilst I love the bespoke suit (and recently had a second made), it turns out that the RTW one is what I actually wear to job interviews. It’s still an obviously good suit, but it miraculously makes me look *better* without looking *different*. My cherished ‘Huntsman’ cut makes me look good but in an ostentatious way that wouldn’t go down well when first starting out in a conservative career.

As for shoes, brown is more versatile, but it might raise eyebrows. Black never will.

Rups

Monty, if you don’t mind sharing information, where did you have the bespoke suit made? Its interesting the off the peg makes you look better.

E&R suits are pretty good & decent bang for your buck .. got a couple myself although the cloth is wearing thin on one although it is several years old now.

Neil

Although 10 years older than Sam, I had been contemplating my first bespoke suit (jumping feet first straight from RTW!).
Following a lot of research on house styles and reviews, I contacted two tailors that drew me in the most (one on Savile Row) to see if I can make an appointment. I see it as fate that neither got back to me to confirm any dates / time!
As much as I still would love one, I’ve reassessed my needs for a bespoke and think I need to invest on building a rotating wardrobe with five+ excellent RTW or MTM.
This article and comments from everyone certainly helped me make this decision!

Anonymous

Is there a London bespoke suit maker who does things like Cifonelli — cutting and tailoring/sewing all in-house, under the one roof?

One thing that, in fact, turns me way off the whole London/SR experience is the way the construction and sewing work is so often farmed out to unknown (to the customer) piece workers who stitch for numerous different marques.

I understand a suit from Cifonelli is the absolute height of luxury, but one only lives once. And that it is all in-house seems less dodgy to me.

It seems that with any number of Savile Row or Sackville Street shops, one is getting work done by — potentially — the very same mix of hands but at varying prices and who knows what sort of mood and commitment behind it, depending on who is doing the ordering.

Or is Cifonelli the only way to go?

Do tell!

Carl

Mr. Crompton,

what fabrics would you reccomend if one is looking a bit more towards “satorial elegance” than “usability for the job”? In the next months i am also going to get my first bespoke suit done. There are only a few occasions throughout the year where i will wear a suit in a job environment (and i already have 3 RTW Suits that work realy well fort this situations). I will wear the bespoke suit way more often in social settings (opera, dinner etc.) I still want my first tailored suit to be navy, single breasted, and calssic cut. But i was thinking about a slightly more interesting fabric for a start.

Carl

Thank you very much for the fast reply! I also want to let you know that your book on tailoring is terrific. I have been reading it (again and again) for weeks now.

Anonymous

Hi Simon – great post as always. You’ve passed your enthusiasm for bespoke to me too! I’m shopping around for my first bespoke suit at present. I visited Rubinacci recently and asked to see some designs and material (as you have suggested elsewhere). The lady assisting me (I didn’t catch her full name but her surname is ‘Rubinacci’!) said that its a “nonsense” to go for such a heavy cloth i.e. between 11oz – 13oz and that 8oz is perfect and that the first bespoke suit is perfect in all respects (I recall an article suggesting that the first bespoke suit is perhaps not as perfect as the second and third since a working relationship develops over time between a tailor and client). She asked where I obtained this information from, and shrugged her shoulders. I’m more confused now then I was before entertaining lofty thoughts of bespoke. There’s no need to post this (unless you wish) but your advice would be hugely appreciated as always.

Best

Anonymous

Thanks a lot Simon – I will probably be going for Anderson & Sheppard…

Michael

Terrible customer service Rubinacci; A and S superb though.

Sean

Hi Simon. Was just wondering what fabrics other than VBC you would recommend for a entry level, first time bespoke suit?

Noel Kelly

I hope you like to consider the following comments.
1. It is always worth buying an extra pair of trousers which will hopefully double the life of the suit saving you money in the long run. It will cost you a few bob more but this will serve you well in the long run.
2. A good pair of shoes such as Loakes will stand you in good stead provided you look after them. Shoe horns will protect the rear of the shoe and a shoe tree will enable you to keep the shape of the upper front part of the shoe. Both are relatively cheap compared to the cost of a new pair of shoes. You can always have them repaired which will cost about £30.00 about a year. I still have a pair of burgundy Loakes shoes which I bought for about £35.00 in c.1991 (then a lot of money)

Divya

Hi Simon,
Your blog is an absolute delight. It is such a pleasure to go over descriptions of exquisite tailoring and pictures of luscious fabrics. My first question may seem redundant but I have searched your blog and cannot seem to find the answer. So here goes:
1)The blog inspired me to build my husbands capsule wardrobe. A legit wardrobe of quality suits, blazers, sports jackets and shoes. However I just moved to Singapore and have not figured out quality tailors which is why I am turning to ready to wear for the first few. So here is my question: a) Is there a preferential/definitive list/ranking of suit-retailers that you may have? Hackett , YSL, kingsman etc? I know this can be subjective but on an average what suits would err suit a 73kg, 6 foot man.
B) what important details should I look for when buying a suit that has already been made.
2) what type of of wool is suitable for the tropics? Wool seems to have a numbering system … So does it affect the quality?

Thanks for your advice and help in advance! Hopefully with the next bonus I’ll splurge on bespoke:)

Divya

Divya

One final question: what is your take on brands such a as Gucci, armani versus a Hackett or
Kingsman( suit specific retailers)

Divya

Sorry about the number of questions. I am new to this and hence a little overwhelmed.

Thanks!
Divya

Canadian

When ordering a bespoke DB suit, where is the best location for a specific cell/smartphone pocket, so that the line of the coat is least affected? High on the chest or low in the skirt?

Aj

I know both Italian and English tailors have their earned their reputation. However, since I live in neither, those options are a bit out of reach. That is to say; if i want more than one fitting i’ll have to visit more than one time. I do however live in the Netherlands, home of suit supply. Who offer full canvas suits at around E700,-. those aren’t really workhorse though, since they only come in 150s wool.
there is however a tailor based in the Netherlands (http://www.newtailor.nl). my question is, would that be a good bet, or is a relative unknown tailor to much of a risk?

Asher Carlos

Wow! I admire the valuable information on the bespoke suit you have been able to share us through this post. I would like to visit the post once more its valuable content. Thanks for such post and please keep it up.

ACV

I am 5ft 4 and always struggle to find a suit that fits. I need a dark business suit that will be worn daily. In the past I have bought a few made to measure suits in Hong Kong because I have been passing through. I don’t plan to visit in the near future so need to source a firm locally. I work in London but live in Cardiff.

Can you recommend a tailor, please?
I would hope to spend under £1000. In HK I paid about £600.

Thanks,
ACV

Rups

When you say dry Simon do you mean the fibres absorb moisture from the body? I unfortunately seem to sweat more than most which is an ot of an embarrassing problem and a close cut suit seems to make it worse.

I’ve never understood when people talk about wools property to wick away sweat as there is a layer of interlining, canvass and then a lining inside (I usually opt for bemberg) which would also absorb sweat before it even gets to the wool. I realise your not a meterials scientist but could you shed any light on this please?

Andrew

Next month I’m traveling to London and my first Saville Row bespoke experience (Henry Poole.) I’ve done bespoke and MTM before, but never at such an august level. What advice can you offer before going in? Should I wear my best fitting suit so they see what I like and how I wear it? What decisions and choices should I consider before going?

Thanks as always for your willingness to answer all our questions, and for your amazing responsiveness.

Anonymous

I commissioned my first bespoke suit with a tailor that has a physical presence (sales, cutters) in the West but production in Asia. When making my enquiries with the owner, I was told that the process would be 4 total fittings over 10-12 weeks (initial visit, first fitting 6 weeks later, a second fitting, and final/collection).

Just had what I thought was supposed to be the first, basted, fitting and per the advice in your book, took this to be for the tailor more than for myself. However, at the end, the cutter said final suit would be ready for collection at next fitting. Is it typical for tailors to cut out a planned fitting? If they skip a fitting is there anything that cannot be undone/changed? Should I insist on the original fitting schedule, or better to wait for the final product and then adjust from there?

If it makes any difference, I have only put down a deposit rather than full payment up front.

Danny

Any suggestions for building out a bespoke wardrobe?

Anonymous

Simon,

I am interested to commission my first bespoke suit before year end, and only have experience with MTM.

I am looking for value, but with a reasonable budget around $3000 USD. I generally like English tailoring at the shoulders, but also appreciate some softer aspects . I work in an office and also comfortable dressing more formal outside of work.

I live in the Washington DC area and would like to find a tailor who visits DC, or perhaps NYC. However, travel costs for several trips to NYC could influence the decision.

I am considering the following:

-Ascot Chang (visits DC annually)
-Whitcomb & Shaftesbury (visits NYC)
-Nicholas Jones Bespoke (visits DC, Have not found much/review online, are you familiar? http://www.nicholasjones.co.uk/)
-Thom Sweeney (only in NYC — pushing budget, but fond of their style)
-Ayres Bespoke (might visit US, like the style)

Some tailors have mentioned willingness to visit the US for orders of multiple suits. Personally, I would prefer to order one/time to ensure I am comfortable with fit/appearance.

Please let me know your thoughts, and if there are any other tailors I should consider.

C.

Simon,

I wear more casual clothes most days, incl. work – but decided to have a two piece 13oz navy suit commissioned with W&S. Basically to be worn at formal occasions where a suit is in order. I probably won’t wear it more than 30-40x a year.
A second pair of trousers costs around 500£ extra (about 25% of the total price of a two piece). I have read that having a second pair of trousers is recommended to prolong the life of a suit, but would from what point onwards (amount of wear) would you say it makes economic sense to pay for that extra pair of trousers – or does it always make sense to acquire that from the outset?

Many thanks

Joel

Hi Simon,

I think you’ve got two children. I’m really curious as to your thoughts on buying them expensive clothes or bespoke. While they maybe still growing or don’t understand how to look after things properly if one of your kids wanted a bespoke suit for an event would you pay for that?

Joel

I grew up with “hand me downs”.

I’m sorry you have to save for not only paying for their university but also for their graduation ?‍? outfit when they finish and have fully grown.

Le Cut

Hi Simon:

Got a question I hope you don’t find distasteful. Bespoke suits in London are prepaid? Or what’s the common payment policy? In my experience it’s 50% when ordered and 50% upon delivery; hence the question.

Thanks!!!

PS. For some reason I’m not allowed to comment on your posts from an iPhone. Have tried from a couple different devices. Just letting you know.

Le Cut

Hi Simon:

Thanks for your reply. My question is consequence of my budget organization jajaja. And I was assuming since I would be ordering a Bespoke piece that would probably take longer, given the fact that I don’t live in London, that the ordinary payment terms would be different.

Regarding the iPhone point: it no longer seems to be an issue. Yesterday I would click/tap on the “Add your comment” tab and nothing would display; thus, not allowing me to post a comment. However, today it doesn’t seem to be an issue.

Best Regards
Thanks
Cutberto