Modern interpretation of pleated trousers for men in light linen in black
Regular price€ 393,25 including VATUnavailable
Minimalistic, straight cut men's trousers made of 100% light linen with special details. Subtly obstinate unique piece for individualists.
Alexius Meinong was an Austrian philosopher and psychologist as well as founder of the object theory. For him, objects as such - "pure" objects - are "extrasensory": they can be or not be, because object for him is everything that the mind can grasp - real, unreal, possible, impossible. The association to the sense of possibility according to Robert Musil is not far away.
We have dedicated the eponymous trousers from our in-house atelier to this thinker: they are straight at the leg, minimalistic in design and ideal for men with strong upper and lower legs. The typical obstinacy is provided by special details such as the fabric edges as pocket ends, the implied "tear" onthe back of the right leg as well as the three ochre stripes on the sidepockets and the wave-like cut on the waistband of the back - an allusion to Heraclitus and "everything flows". The soft material is 100% light linen. Two pockets in the front and another one on the back offer space for things you like to carry with you. All this makes 'Meinong' a subtly individualistic creation for those who appreciate understatement.
eigensinnig wien: special avant-garde fashion for men and women.
Under our avant-garde fashion label eigensinnig wien, we manufacture unique fashion pieces for obstinate characters. We design our collections in an experimental process, enriching them with thoughts and ideas from the fields of philosophy, art and literature or drawing inspiration from philosophy, art and literature. That is why our trousers and jackets, blouses and dresses bear the names of philosophers, literary figures and sociologists. We work with materials from nature, which we like to combine in asymmetrical, avant-garde cuts. Our aesthetic is based on the Japanese wabi-sabi concept: “Pare down to the essence, but don’t remove the poetry.”