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The term menswear is usually synonymous with clothes made to elicit normative ideas of masculinity. Starched 3-piece suits are meant to denote respectability and seriousness and rugged or worn denim is used to promote the industrious nature of men. But for Adebayo Oke-Lawal, the creative director behind the cult brand Orange Culture, menswear should be a more welcoming term – one that makes room for the romance of organza and the luxury of silk.

“I’m not a suit wearer, so when I decided to create a brand, I wanted to make something that was holistically me,” said the designer.

“I wanted to create something that represented my uniqueness and individuality as a person, and I hope the brand reflects that.”

Orange Culture’s ability to transcend the rigidity of traditional menswear has made it a favorite here in Nigeria and outside the country. With almost 60,000 followers on Instagram alone, Oke-Lawal has been able to use the platform as an interactive moodboard of what the brand represents and in turn has attracted a growing number of men (and women) who embody the quintessential essence of the brand. Like many successful brands with a unique aesthetic, Orange Culture has joined the league of brands with identifiable patrons – writers, photographers, creatives, and other men who aren’t afraid to push boundaries personally and professionally are almost always patrons of Orange Culture.

“People that buy and wear Orange Culture are looking for more than just clothes. They want to feel something, they want to feel emotionally invested in what it is they’re buying,” said Oke-Lawal.

My name is Chijioke Lewis, I am a Geo-Spatial analyst,Fashion Enthusiast and a Music producer. I write about anything and everything around my world and this is my BLOG!!!

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