5 Best Italian Dress Shirts
Whether you are going out for a business luncheon, a wedding, or perhaps a date with the love of your life, be sure you know about the five best Italian dress shirts to make the first impression a great one.
- Armani Collezioni Striped Dress Shirt is first on the best Italian dress shirt agenda. The material is soft Italian cotton and features a solid spread collar, placket front and solid French cuffs. It is imported and machine washable. Be sure to compliment this outstanding shirt with a Giorgio Armani silk tie.
- Forzieri is next on the best Italian dress shirt list of “must haves.” This Italian brand of amazing shirts come in the following styles and colors: cotton, linen or silk; black, blue, brown, gray green, multi-color, orange, pink, purple, red, white and yellow. It can also have the following features: button down in checked, French cuff, placket front, plaid, short sleeve, slim fit, solid, spread collar and striped. Its price ranges from $50 to $500. Don’t forget the accessories: ties, scarves for men, hats, gloves and belts.
- Christiano Girani Italian dress shirts throw in a touch of class to your business wardrobe that has a tone on tone print and a slim fit design. This “Made in Italy” dress shirt is described as follows: blue or white color options; spread collar; and, barrell cuffs with double buttons. The shirt is 100 percent cotton and is dry clean only.
- Antonio di Bari dress shirts are designed from 100 percent cotton in Italy. There are numerous colors and designs to fit your business or personal wardrobe needs. The shirt's designs include the following: regular cuffs; European spread collar; and a front pocket. Colors include silver on black stripe, multi-stripe, stripes on white, silver stripes on black and diagonal twill.
- Canali Italian-made dress shirts complete the “Fab Five” on the agenda for the best Italian dress shirts. They are all made of 100 percent cotton. Colors include: light pink, lilac, white and light blue. All are made in Italy.
Posted on: Sep. 24, 2010