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At Oscar we believe that choosing the right suit is all about getting the perfect fit.

Utilizing the skills and experience of our team of skilled designers and a state-of-the-art infrastructure, we have been able to give our customers classic to contemporary perfect fits.

The experts at our premise are proficient in matching the customized demands of the clients. Throughout producing these, we also make sure that all the particular details provided by the clients are completely taken care of and integrated into the ultimate suit.

Oscar suits are cut and constructed to the specific measurements, requirements and body type of the clients allowing them to select the personal details focusing on their natural fit.


How A Jacket Should Fit

  • Shoulders: No narrower and only barely wider than your own. Too wide makes your head look small, too narrow makes your head look big.
  • Collar: Sits flush against your shirt collar and allows 1/2″-3/4″ of shirt collar to be visible above that of the jacket.
  • Shoulder blades: Back of jacket lays as smoothly as possible across the shoulder blades. No horizontal lines, which indicate that the jacket is too tight. No billowing material, which indicates that the jacket is too big.
  • Button stance: Top button of a two-button jacket (or middle button of a three-button) should hit about 1.5″-2″ above your navel.
  • Vents: They stay closed. Vents that open when the jacket is buttoned means it’s too tight.
  • Jacket length: Hits at the second knuckle of the thumb and just barely covers your rear end. Depending on your height and arm length, some permutation of these two concepts will give you your proper jacket length.
  • Sleeve length: Allows 1/4″-1/2″ of shirt sleeve (linen) to show.
  • Body: Should have as much of an hourglass shape as possible while not pulling at the front buttons. Chest lays flat against your own, and lapels lay smoothly without buckling.


How Should Dress Pant Fit?

  • Waist: Snug but not tight, should be able to be worn without a belt. If it bunches with a belt it’s too big. If you have difficulty buttoning it, it’s too small.
  • Seat: Lays smoothly across your rear end with minimal ripples. Horizontal lines mean it’s too small, excess material means it’s too big.
  • Rise: Refers to the distance between top of the waistband and the fork in the crotch and helps determine where the pants will sit on your body. Traditional men’s trousers sit at the natural waist (near the navel) and thus have a longer rise. Make sure you pull your suit trousers up as far as your anatomy will allow so you can get a feel for their true rise.
  • Length: The term inseam is generally used, or the distance from the fork in the crotch to the hem. Trousers can be shortened and lengthened very easily so long as there’s enough material to do so.
  • Break: The amount of trouser material that lays on your shoe. Referred to in terms of large, medium, slight, or no break. We suggest a slight break.
  • Taper: Trouser legs should get narrower as they get closer to your ankle, within reason. No bell bottoms, and no skinny pants.


How Should A Waistcoat / Vest Fit?

  • Body: Should lay smoothly against your own while still looking slim. There should be no pulling at the buttons and little stress around the back. If there’s an adjuster in the back, it should mostly be for show, not to achieve a certain fit.
  • Length: Whether single- or double-breasted, a waistcoat should always cover the waistband of your suit trousers. Some casual waistcoats are cut a bit shorter, but that won’t work for a true three-piece suit. Single-breasted waistcoats should finish about an inch below your trouser waistband, while double-breasted ones should finish just at the bottom of your trouser waistband.