There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
Visit site
  • Kinley Croton

    grey suit, green shirt, blue-green tie, checkered pocket square | John Slattery, silver fox

  • JimandDebbie Reid

    John Slattery of Mad Men fame in GQ #JohnSlattery #MadMen #GQ #mensfashion #fashion #gentleman. Pocket square

  • Melissa Buchholtz

    John Slattery. Roger Sterling. Mad Men. Silver Fox. BEAUTIFUL MAN

  • PHLCurated

    men's style fashion: mad men grey suit, pale green shirt, navy blue tie, black white check pocket square (FOR PAPA)

  • Kathy Bible

    Mad man John Slattery

Related Pins

GQ Magazine April 2012 cover of John Slattery. Suit jacket, $325, and tie, $60, by DKNY. Shirt, $185 by Billy Reid. Jeans, $245 by Simon Miller Jeans. Shoes, $1,200 by John Lobb. Tie bar and pocket square by The Tie Bar. Belt by J.Crew. $2015 Photographed by Sebastian Kim

GQ Magazine April 2012 cover of John Slattery. Suit, $3,500 by Dior Homme. Shirt, $220 by Seize sur Vingt. Coat by Penfield. Belt by Martin Dingman. Watch by Cartier. Glasses by Ray-Ban. $3720 Photographed by Sebastian Kim

Suit, $1,295 by Emporio Armani. Shirt, $195 by Burberry London. Tie, $195 by Nicky Milano. Shoes, $750 by Salvatore Ferragamo. Vintage pocket square from RTH. Read More

ugh. oh Roger, your wit...your charm...your raging alcoholism...your fiendish do I love thee.

For the cool kids ... casual friendly ... devilishly good looks and magnetic personality not included, lol!

James Slattery as Roger Sterling, my favorite "Mad Men" character. He is the male me.

When the colors go together everything looks better. And brown works better when it's a cool brown, like the blacks and blues in most men's wardrobes.

got every item in this pic. now i know what to do with my brown shoes.

OMG. STERLING ON A BIKE. He's my favorite silver fox, especially in those fantastic Mad Men clothes.

Quote: "Seersucker is a thin, puckered, all-cotton fabric, commonly striped or checkered, used to make clothing for spring and summer wear. The word came into English from Hindustani (Urdu and Hindi), which originates from the Persian words "shir o shakkar", meaning "milk and sugar", probably from the resemblance of its smooth and rough stripes to the smooth texture of milk and the bumpy texture of sugar."

a072967c7e25894acb8eac2b342618d96bcb9032 (580×1297)