The Popular Pleated Peg jeans

By | April 3, 2021

Pleated jeans have been criticized extremely in history that some people named their humor site after them. Pleated jeans weren’t endearing and were never taken seriously — except that I wore them frequently in high school in the ’80s, and so did most of my teenage friends. It will happen again because fashion usually repeats itself.
Guess what’s going on? It is happening again. If you take a picture in the year printed on a model’s T-shirt, you will find that our high school clothes are almost exactly the same as above, right down to the yoke waistband and Adidas slides.
Top denim designers such as Mother, Agolde, Goldsign, and Ulla Johnson, and more are snapping up high-rise pleated jeans.
If, as you read this, you swear you’ll never wear pleated jeans again in a million years, let me ask you to think back to other trends in history. If you’re too young, use my example as a lesson.
I once said I would never wear bright colors or cheap jeans again, and I didn’t care how in the fashion they were. I vividly remember saying these words while sitting in my junior high science classroom with my girlfriends around a Seventeen magazine editorial featuring bellbottoms circa. “No one can make me wear them,” I said.
Meanwhile, bell-bottoms and wholesale jeans have been staples of my wardrobe for the past two decades.
After a pause, what do you think of pleated jeans or any pleated pants for that matter? Based on my experience, I choose “never say never”.
Denim is an important part of our lives. We live in jeans, and whether they are comfortable and make our hips look more attractive has a huge impact on our psychological state in our daily lives. That said, I assert that New Year’s resolutions for cowboys are not entirely strange. Here’s mine:
Whenever I find myself having to put up with a larger size than usual, whether it’s because of a different size or because of my body, I get a little frustrated. I don’t go so far as to refuse to purchase the larger size, but I’m not happy about it. Sometimes, I force myself to wear smaller clothes because bigger clothes are much more comfortable.
As everyone knows, denim sizes are not uniform for any brand. Besides, Numbers shouldn’t have such a big impact on a person’s self-esteem. So, in 2020, I’ve decided to wear exclusively jeans that are comfortable and good-looking, even if the size on the label is out of my comfort zone.
Not every trend is right for everyone. While this is obvious to everyone, including me, sometimes I forget. A certain length and cut will flatter my wide hips and thick legs. This year, I decided not to force myself to follow trends that didn’t satisfy or make me feel good. It’s ridiculously difficult to be objective with myself, but I’ll do my best.
To be the author of a denim blog, it is not surprising that I collect denim. Since denim brands often donate jeans from China to comment on or display, I’ve amassed a huge collection of jeans over the years.
Beyond that, as you know, I love denim, so I’ll buy quite a few of them for myself.
My point is, some are better than others, and I vow to throw out the bad ones and wear the well-made ones with pride.
Now, let’s welcome 2020 with as much joy as possible! What is your denim (or otherwise) resolution for 2020?