Chris Pine and His Dad Robert Pine Prove the Menswear Apple Doesn’t Fall Far From the (Pine) Tree

It’s no secret that Chris Pine has been freaking it on the outfit entrance recently. Beneath the steerage of the sister styling duo Wendi and Nicole Ferreira, the Individuals’s Chris has turn into an eclectically old-school dresser, a wearer of bizarre summer time hats and high-kicking huaraches, and the proprietor of a beard match for a sea-weary lighthouse watchman. The persona fits him so nicely that you could be simply surprise if he was predisposed to it. Born with it, even.

On Monday evening, a suspenders-wearing Chris accompanied his bowtie-wearing dad, the actor Robert Pine—greatest recognized for enjoying Sergeant Joseph Getraer on the beloved 1977-83 crime drama CHiPs—to the premiere of pop’s new Apple TV+ collection, 5 Days at Memorial. (The elder Pine performs Dr. Horace Baltz, a longtime doctor working in a New Orleans hospital through the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.) And instantly, all the pieces was illuminated: the Pines love menswear!

Frazer Harrison/Getty Pictures

Father and son took to the crimson carpet carrying two variations on the navy swimsuit: Robert in a tonal look with a wealthy navy jacket and dusty blue slacks, which he accessorized with a brilliant crimson bowtie and blue Loro Piana loafers; and Chris in a pointy, gold-buttoned navy blazer, {a partially} unbuttoned shirt (one among his favourite new styling methods), and grey high-waisted trousers held up by a pair of suspenders. They matched solely of their flowing, shoulder-length locks, in flip offering some contextual proof for our earlier notion that Chris Pine “was born to develop hair.” Seems, he kind of was!

Chris Pine’s Twentieth-century Hollywood upbringing should have been fertile floor to domesticate an appreciation for old-school menswear. (His mother is the previous actress Gwynne Gilford, who as soon as performed Robert’s on-screen spouse in CHiPs and ultimately left the biz to turn into a psychotherapist.) It reveals up in his type, spanning the trade’s Golden Period with crisp tuxedos and suspenders, to the time of New Hollywood with ’70s auteur-level facial hair and groovy fits. Somewhat nature, somewhat nurture—a real Hollywood story.

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