Fashion recap of the third and fourth rounds of the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines
Rahm’s big face Rollie, Morikawa’s (brick) red, white and blue, JT’s Torrey tribute, Rory’s head-scratcher, and more. GolfThreads breaks down the best and worst looks from the weekend at the U.S. Open
See also: U.S. Open Fashion Dimes & Crimes: Day 2
Collin Morikawa (Adidas Golf)
Favorite fit of the final round goes to Collin Morikawa. I know these pants are a burnt orange in this picture, but on my TV they were a brick red, which provided a unique take on a traditional red, white, and blue look. This had all the elements of a winning U.S. Open outfit. Morikawa just came up a bit short. Something tells me he’ll have his name etched on this trophy at some point in the future.
Justin Thomas (Greyson Clothiers)
JT saved the best for last. Throughout the week, we saw many prints that pulled inspiration from Torrey pine trees, but the print on Greyson’s Crown Pine Polo may have been the best of the bunch.
Jon Rahm (Rolex)
“Look at your Rollie, uh, look at my Rollie, uh, that’s a small face, uh, this a big face” — Travis Scott, Watch
Trophies and luxury timepieces seem to go hand-in-hand for Tour players. It is rare to see a top player pick up silverware these days without flashing some bling on his wrist. Rahm’s big face Rollie is the Oyster Sky-Dweller, which checks in at 42mm and carries a price tag of $14,800. The distinctive feature is the off-center disc on the dial. The inverted red triangle shows the hour at another location–certainly useful for a professional golfer who travels the globe.
Mackenzie Hughes (Ping Apparel)
Red and black worked well for another guy at the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines 13 years ago. I much prefer Mackenzie Hughes’ interpretation. The red pants created a bold look for Moving Day at a Major. Ping has quietly made some great apparel over the last several years.
Rory McIlroy (Nike)
It was a mixed bag for Rory this weekend. Saturday’s fit was on-point. The purple and navy blue went together as well as chocolate and peanut butter. The contrast sleeves offered a sporty vibe and the contrasting white placket and collar were balanced by the white shoes.
Harris English (Peter Millar)
How do you put a modern spin on classic styles? It’s as easy as 1-2-3. Well-tailored 5-pocket trousers. Matching ribbon belt with an o-ring buckle. Trim polo shirt with sleeves that hit just past mid-bicep.
Russell Henley (Dunning)
Then again, a modern classic doesn’t have to be limited to solids and stripes. The understated all-over print on Dunning’s Langford Polo is an easy way for the traditionalist to reboot his wardrobe.
Guido Migliozzi (Adidas Golf)
At every major, a relatively unknown player becomes a bit of a cult hero. That guy at the U.S. Open was Guido Migliozzi. I thought NBC was going to give him his own channel on Peacock at some point. “Tune into Peacock where you can stream featured groups and Guido Migliozzi.” The Italian looked sharp and sporty in Adidas’ threads. This apricot-orange polo really popped against the foggy skies.
Kevin Streelman (johnnie-O)
I checked out the Frederick Polo on the johnnie-O site and I still don’t know if the print consists of orange slices, flowers, or a wheel with spokes. Whatever it is, it’s a fun, casual polo for summer.
I’ve often said syncing navy blues is more difficult than it seems. Hideki proved my point.
You should never leave people wondering whether your shirt experienced a laundry mishap. Full disclaimer; I had several white shirts look like this after sending them through the spin cycle freshman year of college.
Does Brian Harman just not care? He once again busted out the brown belt with black pants and shoes. That’s a Fashion 101 mistake.
I was pulling hard for Rory to end his Major Championship drought, but this look had me scratching my head, too. It just wasn’t worthy of winning a Major. It felt too whimsical and light for the final round. Btw, was Rory channeling Doug Sanders circa 1987?