Who striped it? Who swiped it? GolfThreads breaks down the best and the worst of style from the second round of the 2017 Masters. Who did we miss? Drop a comment below.
Also, be sure to enter our Masters Giveaway with TRENDYGOLF. You could win one of Rickie Fowler’s, Justin Thomas’, Danny Willett’s, or Tyrrell Hatton’s scripted outfits. Click here for details and info on how to enter.
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Rickie Fowler (Puma Golf)
Remember the days of Rickie wearing over-caffeinated colors and hyper aggressive patters? Those days are gone, as Fowler’s game and his fashion sense have matured. We saw a multitude of clean looks on Friday and his setup was one of the cleanest. This French Blue color brought an air of sophistication to an otherwise sporty look. The digital design on the hat was ultra modern and added a nice texture.
Rory McIlroy (Nike Golf)
It was another simple, but effective kit for Rors. The well-tailored trousers and form-fitting pullover took this fairly basic look to another level.
Brandt Snedeker (Peter Millar)
I love when things work out. When I saw Brandt Snedeker’s script for Friday, I thought it would be one of the best of the day, and it didn’t disappoint. The pink and navy checked pants were on point and the navy pullover perfectly synced up with them. I just wish Brandt would lace up a more classic shoe to match his classic threads.
Andy Sullivan (Conte of Florence & FootJoy)
Andy Sullivan must have one of the sickest footwear collections on Tour. Round after round he shows up with some spiffy custom kicks to complement his apparel. Can’t wait to see what he is rockin’ tomorrow.
Henrik Stenson (Hugo Boss Green)
The Iceman. Stenson received his nickname due to his cool, steely exterior, but if you didn’t know better, you’d think it was a result of how he executes cold weather looks. I hate using the word ‘intimidating’ when describing a golfer, but Henrik looked like one tough hombre in this slim fitting sweater, sleek ski hat, and wrap-around shades.
Every year there is an amateur who creates a sartorial splash and Curtis Luck is that guy this year. This all-over print jacket brought a fashion-forward appeal to Augusta’s fairways and the three-toned trucker hat completed the look in style.
Daniel Berger (Lacoste)
Not everyone agreed with Berger’s inclusion in the Dimes list for Day 1, but I’m still on this guy’s bandwagon and I’m saving a few seats for you. This was another modern take on a classic look executed to perfection.
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It was a mixed bag for Lefty in the style department on Friday. So much so that we created a new category, called “Fashion Nickels,” for guys that are so close to nailing it, but instead, they hit themselves with the hammer. On the plus side, the zip cardigan was brilliant and the new G/FORE shoes have been a stylish alternative to those over-the-top crocodile skins that Phil is known for. On the flip side, he really needs to reign in the width of those pants. Can we please get a tailor to report to Mr. Mickelson’s locker?
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Today’s “Doing to Much Award” goes to Thomas Pieters. Shoes can make or break an outfit, and in this case, they shattered it. The black and high intensity orange colorway creates waaaaaay to much contrast and throws off the balance of the entire look. Why not choose a simple white or black shoe, instead?
Langer is now classified as a repeat offender in the war against white belts. The only good news is a missed cut from the two-time Masters Champ means we don’t need to see another white belt atrocity from Bernhard again this week.
Ugh! Rose is debuting Adidas Golf’s new adiPure line this week. The collection is filled with modern reboots of classic designs fabricated from luxurious materials. Instead of opting for one of the many finely crafted and great looking sweaters or pullovers, Rosie has been going with the dreaded white base layer.
Sure, the high-contrast day-glow shoes are bad, but the v-notch hem and poor tailoring on the pants are worse. The v-notch was fine in 2010 when straight-legged pants needed to drape over the shoe, but today’s tapered pants beg for a short break, which allows the hems to just sweep the tops of the shoes.