The Narrow Bow Tie Transition

Whether one likes ties in seven, eight or nine cm are we on Manolo fully convinced that a narrow bow tie is preferred. It has been said before and we say it again. There are really only a bow tie you need to and instead of trying to learn a plethora of variations and knots, it is clearly better to learn to tie a classic four-in hand really well.
The key to getting to a narrow bow tie is in a number of aspects. The width of the tie affect rather the length of the attached than the width of it. What really allows for a slim and sleek bow tie is the thickness of the tie, and how to tie it.
The thinner or less feed a tie has, the easier it is to achieve an hourglass-shaped silhouette of the knot which is neat regardless if one wears a cutaway, turndown or buttondownkrage on the shirt. Of course, filling the spacer in a tie a function so completely unlined rarely successful. Generally speaking, ties in silk much easier to tie into a narrow knot than such as wool or cashmere. Perhaps the most important details many miss is daring to tighten adjusting. Of course, not carelessly but tied may well be hard locked and having a gap between the shirt collar and tie are associated rather with Idol participant from 2004 than well-dressed slipsbärare.
If you want to achieve a “dimple” (the pit that forms just under the bow tie transition, and give a little life to abot) do you best to place a finger in the middle of the tie while tightening the adjusting. This generates an accordion effect and create one or two small pits. For best results, corrects to then quickly attached and tighten it.
One of Asia’s best dressed men are undoubtedly Camoshita. A man with perfect-fitting jackets and elegant knotted neckties.
The one closest to the unlined tie in the Ancient Madder from Drake’s of London.
Note how the knot directly becomes something more filling in a cashmere or coarser ullslips. Here from Borrelli Napoli
A thicker kashmirslips with spacer requires both higher and wider shirt collar.
By placing your index finger in the center of the tie while squeezing together from the sides with the middle finger and thumb, a distinctive dimple in the tie.
Some prefer to have two dimples in their bow tie for even more texture.
Slim and pretty bow tie from J lindeberg.
Prince Charles is strongly associated with the thin elegant bow tie transition, and combines these with classical cutawaykrage and broad strokes.
The top picture is of an almost perfect four-in-handknut from the always inspiring the gentlemen behind The Armoury.