Classic Men T-shirt
- 100% Cotton (fiber content may vary for different colors)
- Medium fabric (5.3 oz/yd² (180 g/m²))
- Classic fit
- Tear away label
- Runs true to size
Rabbit Skins 3321
Between both formulas, I feel like I’m covering my most pressing needs for fluffy brows—more texture, more staying power—and even better, having fun with my brows for the Ope Sorry Lemme Sneak Right Past Ya Shirt it is in the first place but first time in a while. TikTok strikes again! A rich bordeaux. A deep moss green. A vibrant mustard. Leave it to tried-and-true fall nail colors to instantly get you into an autumnal frame of mind. “Fall is my favorite time of the year for nail art and color,” says manicurist and LeChat Nails educator Syreeta Aaron. “I love looking at nature for inspiration—and with the changing colors of the leaves, it’s the perfect season for this.” By day and night, New York City editorial pro Jin Soon Choi is also musing on colorful landscapes. “Fall reminds me of earthy neutral shades, like the tonal browns, and an evening fall sky with nocturnal blues,” says Choi. While choosing between hues is highly individual, there are certain things that are universal for the season, like “transitioning to deeper tones and starting to play with matte or velvet textures,” explains nail artist Betina Goldstein, who counts Zoë Kravitz and Eiza González as clients.
You can’t go wrong with an on-theme wine red for fall, but if you’re looking for something more unexpected, look to a deep moss green, like LeChat’s Dare to Wear shade Olivia. “It’s my go-to fall shade as it flatters any skin tone and the Ope Sorry Lemme Sneak Right Past Ya Shirt it is in the first place but green is a nice way to try out a darker shade without wearing the classic burgundy that we see a lot of in the fall,” explains Aaron. Mirroring the vibrancy of the yellow fall foliage, Goldstein looks to a bright mustard yellow to “keep things fresh and exciting.” For extra wattage, look to a retina-burning shade like Sally Hansen’s Mellow Yellow or, for something more muted, there’s J.Hannah’s Eames, a nod to midcentury earthy chartreuse.