Savile Row


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Savile Row

(ˈsævɪl)
n
1. (Placename)
a. a street in Mayfair, London, famous for expensive and fashionable clothes shops
b. (as modifier): a Savile Row suit.
2. (Placename) (as modifier): a Savile Row suit.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Prince of Wales, who was praised for his smart appearance in suits by Savile Row tailors.
A beige Savile Row suit worn by Roger Moore in Moonraker got pounds 9,600.
The guy is sharper than a tin tack and smarter than a Savile Row tailor.
But whereas 007's feats of daring are always carried off with a certain Savile Row panache, Diesel's doppelganger has all the subtlety of Limp Bizkit frontman Fred Durst.
Like Klein, he lends a shadowland atmosphere to fashion, taking all his Savile Row know-how and doing something absolutely contrary with it: skin-baring slits in suits; sharp nips and tucks at waist and shoulder; accessories of feathers, crucifixes, and horns; translucent plastic as shirt fabric (for men and women).
DAVID Cameron was pictured this week preening like a peacock in his Savile Row tuxedo, standing behind the Lord Mayor's banqueting table which was laden with the best and dearest wines etc.
Top girlie telly The Great British Sewing Bee Tuesday, BBC2, 8pm CLAUDIA Winkleman presents a show in which eight people compete to be Britain's top amateur sewer, with judges from the Women's Institute and Savile Row.
By all accounts, that mantle could have been stitched in Savile Row.
And now it just looks slothful" - Savile Row designer Patrick Grant.
a Savile Row Tailored Linens Collection contains laminated fabric paper with subtle horizontal weaves, a soft lustre and a hint of texture.
Miss Dean started working at the company's flagship Savile Row store on June 11 last year.
HIS flat Cockney vowels contrasted sharply with those of his long nosed colleagues on Savile Row, and, at his Mayfairshop, pseudo-aristocratic trappings were consigned to the bin.