It hardly counts as wanton wardrobe promiscuity, but Jay Vosoghi has detected a loosening of the ties that once kept the Boglioli man wedded to a go-to silhouette. "We definitely have more flexibility to play with, more agility. I think now people will dress with a fluid trouser for one look and then maybe a suit that is very tailored. There is less conformity and more mixing up", said the designer. Which is why for some looks in this vaguely Seventies, softly tropical-touched collection, he paired a soft-chested, tailored-shouldered, longer-hemmed, and higher-vented jacket shape with what he called a "palazzo trouser" -higher, wider, drapier. For others he kept the jackets shorter with a trouser that was full above the knee but narrow below it. The colors and fabrics were somewhat bold as well, especially a blue-piped and contra-colored shirt in bordeaux silk inspired by South American 1970s soccer stripes, and a soft, bottle-green suede jacket over more maroon. There were also open-weave knit polos, summer foulards, a pukka printed resin-coated silk windbreaker, broken eveningwear (jacquard jackets and linen pants), and matchy-matchy printed cotton-linen short shorts and a short-sleeve shirt. All were ingredients in jay Vosoghi's convincing recipe for dandified deconstruction.