The term “masculinity” is not synonymous with fashion, but that is exactly what the ‘masculinized’ space is all about.
The word “masochist” is also an apt description of the space, with its extensive display of male-enhanced lingerie and sex toys.
Its located at the corner of Rue de la Bastille and Champs Elysees in Paris, the same street where the city’s iconic cathedral was built in 1844.
“We want to create a space where men can find and buy products that are designed for the male gaze,” said Parisian designer Michel Chatelain, who designed the space for the home décor website Dior.
While the brand says its products are not intended to appeal to women, it says it has received several inquiries from female customers.
“There’s a lot of interest in the brand from women,” said the company’s head of brand development, Pascal Gagliano.
“It’s very important to be able to sell to the consumer, to find a buyer.”
But what is the concept of a “masollecteur”?
The concept of “masolingue” was popularised in France in the 1970s by the designer Jean-Paul Gaultier, who said he wanted to create an environment that was more masculine, with more feminine clothes and accessories.
“A male friend of mine asked me: ‘So what do you do?’ and I said, ‘You know, I make a lot, I’m a masollecte’,” Gaulty said in a 2011 interview with French magazine L’Espresso.
“And then he asked me, ‘So, what do I do?’
I said: ‘Well, you go to a club and buy a few of those, because they have to be very masculine and very feminine.'”
He said, and I thought: ‘Ah, yes.
I’m going to have to go to this club.’
I want to make my own,'” he said. “
I said to her, ‘We’ll never buy a male-made dress again.
I want to make my own,'” he said.
The brand has also sold men’s and women’s underwear, clothing, jewellery, cosmetics and more.
The Parisian brand says it also has a “crisis line” in the market, with a “very strong desire to buy” from men and women.
The ‘Masolingue’ shop is open to men and men only, with the women only area in the back.
Gaulty explained that in order to have a “real” shopping experience, customers need to pay for a membership.
However, he said the price of membership is only 10 euros ($13.90) per month, which is only a fraction of the cost of buying in bulk.
“I think that a lot more men and boys want to buy,” he said, “because they want to get rid of their clothes and their clothes don’t suit them.
But we do not have to spend that much, and that’s why we have a very strong demand.”
We’re offering everything that’s feminine.”
‘Masolingues’ in the ‘pink room’The “Masolingules” are part of a growing trend for women to wear more masculine clothing and accessories in the “pink” room, where the fashion is in full swing.”
The pink room is the perfect place for men and young men to feel masculine,” said Marc-Antoine Boucher, a French fashion expert and former partner of fashion designer Christian Louboutin.
The idea is that “when you’re dressed like a woman, you’re not a man.
So, the pink room becomes the place to show off your manly qualities,” Boucher said.
Boucher said the “masolets” are meant to “show off the physicality” of men’s bodies, which are often the subject of sexualised imagery in films and television.”
They’re designed to make men feel comfortable,” he added.”
If you wear a red dress or a red sweater, that’s not what men feel.
But if you wear the same kind of outfit as a man, you feel masculine.
“In recent years, the “sporting goods” industry has also begun to cater for this growing market.
‘A male-driven market’While the “Masollecture” shop is not yet in use, the idea is gaining traction with a large number of men.”
As a business, we’re not going to sell any products that don’t fit with the male-dominant society,” said Boucher.”
When you buy a piece of clothing that’s masculine, it’s going to be masculine for the masculine-dominated world.
“The brand also sells men