Sunday Style: The Weekend Brunch Outfit You Want

first_img The Best Travel and Adventure Documentaries on Netflix Right Now Keep Your Pants On With the Best Belts for Men The Best Fun Socks for Men to Spruce Up Your Footwear Game The Best Podcasts to Listen to During Your Workout Sprint Through Airport Security With These TSA-Approved Men’s Grooming Kits Editors’ Recommendations You’ve made it through the work week, you’ve powered through a night out with friends and now, you desperately need some brunch. Don’t go dashing — or trudging slowly — out the door wearing just any old ensemble, though. No, our guide to what to wear to weekend brunch emphasizes a nice mix of style, comfort, and versatility. We’re taking a short-sleeve shirt paired with tailored dress shoes and we’re throwing in a few other brands you might recognize — all in the name of making sure you look great at brunch, no matter how late you were out the night before.Filson Feather Cloth Short-Sleeve Shirt – $68A tailored, short-sleeve shirt made from premium fabric is one way to stay cool and still look polished — it’ll lend itself nicely to a bit of easygoing, casual style at Sunday brunch, and it looks great when worn under a denim jacket or a lightweight navy blazer (an underrated styling trick, if you ask us).See ItOLIVERS Passage Pants – $158Nod toward tailored style with well-fitting pants that move with you, not against you. The Passage Stretch Weave fabric is mobile, breathable and surprisingly versatile thanks to the deep navy color. We like them for spring and summer especially — any time you need to look great when heading to brunch in the heat.See ItThursday Boots Statesman Shoes in Cognac Suede – $180Classic suede dress shoes — worn with a cuffed pair of linen trousers — serve a dual purpose. They offer tailored, sharp style and act like an upgrade over white canvas sneakers. They can also be worn into the office on Monday. Sounds like a perfect Sunday brunch style move to us.See ItArvin Goods No-show Socks – $8For under $10, you’re getting that most essential summer style weapon: A pair of comfortable no-show socks that are going to protect your shoes, your feet, and the sleek style of this look. It’s a European-inspired move to pair a dress shoe with no-show socks and tailored trousers and we think it’ll work just perfectly for your Sunday brunch.See ItWP Standard Officer’s Leather Belt – $78The WP Standard Officer’s Leather Belt could be the last leather belt you need — that means you should wear it as much as you can, Sunday brunch included. We love the rich leather and the fact that it contrasts nicely with the deep brown suede. See ItTimex Waterbury Classic Watch – $99With understated, sleek-yet-simple style, the Timex Waterbury could soon become an everyday staple in your watch rotation. It’s a downright steal for under $100 and it’ll fit right in with this casual, clean Sunday brunch ensemble.See ItRandolph Engineering Concorde Sunglasses – $219Particularly if you’re knocking back a Bloody Mary on a patio somewhere, stylish sunglasses are a must. Classic Aviator sunglasses are also a must, at least according to us — there’s no place you can’t wear them, even to Sunday brunch.See ItNot a brunch kind of guy? Prefer to stay at home in your sweats? Make these excellent breakfast recipes instead.last_img read more

North American markets close higher with Nasdaq hitting new record

TORONTO – The base metals, industrials and consumer discretionary sectors lifted the Toronto Stock Exchange on Thursday, while the Nasdaq hit at an all-time high.The S&P/TSX composite index was up 72.68 points to 15,625.56, led by base metals stocks, which were up by 1.89 per cent.The industrials and consumer discretionary sectors of the TSX were both up 0.96 per cent, while the lead decliner was the health-care sector, down 0.87 per cent.The Canadian dollar was 74.23 cents US, up 0.05 of a cent from Wednesday’s close.In New York, markets regained Wednesday’s losses, with the Dow Jones industrial average up 174.22 points to 20,578.71 while the S&P 500 index added 17.67 points to 2,355.84. The Nasdaq composite index climbed 53.75 points to 5,916.78 — a new record.Michael Currie, a vice-president and investment adviser at TD Wealth, said political uncertainty in the world — the upcoming elections in France and the recent attacks in Syria as a couple of examples — has made investors jittery and left the stock market more volatile than usual.“It’s been bouncing up and down for a few days now,” Currie said.Corporate earnings have helped the markets, with positive results so far on both sides of the border.Shares of CP Rail were up 2.59 per cent, or $5.24, to $207.26 after the company reported after markets closed Wednesday that revenue increased one per cent in the latest quarter due to higher volumes of potash, metals, minerals and grain. The company’s results were slightly ahead of analyst expectations.Home Capital, however, saw its stock plunge 20.65 per cent, or $4.61, to $17.71, a day after the Ontario Securities Commission alleged that the company’s two former CEOs and the current CFO broke securities law in how they handled a scandal involving falsified loan applications.The securities watchdog issued a notice of hearing and a statement of allegations naming the company and former chief executives Gerald Soloway and Martin Reid. It also named Robert Morton, who is currently the chief financial officer of the Toronto-based mortgage lender.Home Capital has said the allegations are without merit and vowed to defend itself.In commodities, the June crude oil contract slipped 14 cents to US$50.71 per barrel in spite of recent news that OPEC will likely extend its output cut into the second half of the year.“Oil’s been on a nice run but it’s pulled back recently,” Currie said. “It’s still on an up trend even though it’s pulled back, so that’s good for the Canadian market at least.”The May natural gas contract was down three cents at US$3.16 per mmBTU, while the June gold contract added 40 cents at US$1,283.80 an ounce. The May copper contract was up nearly a cent at US$2.54 a pound.Follow @alexposadzki on Twitter. by Alexandra Posadzki, The Canadian Press Posted Apr 20, 2017 9:26 am MDT Last Updated Apr 20, 2017 at 4:20 pm MDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email North American markets close higher, with Nasdaq hitting new record read more