So, too, each sport has its own aesthetic. NASCAR drivers are often "very conservative," Hanks said. When dressed, as for a NASCAR gala in December, they tend to favor Saint Laurent (Mr. Larson) and Zegna (Mr. Bowyer).
When she said that, Hanks was on Alton Lane, a TriBeCa tailor, trying to convince Jeff Gordon, three-time Daytona 500 winner, NASCAR Hall of Fame member and current Fox announcer, to think more. experimental lining for his suit jacket in the air. They were flipping through silks in a variety of prints, including cars and skulls.
Mr. Gordon had none of that. He didn't even want a handkerchief.
"Please, please?" Asked Hanks with a sigh. Mr. Gordon shook his head. "I'm not like those in New Zealand. Guys," he said. "I'm quieter."
“Those N.F.L. Hanks said they tend more to Gucci, Louis Vuitton's Virgil Abloh, and Dior Clothing School's Kim Jones, who were recruited to place special orders for their customers. The brands have been very accommodating, she said.
So what comes next? The N.H.L.? Shot Putters? Hanks doesn't see why not.
In fact, she and Mrs. Wall agree with Karla Welch, a stylist represented by the Wall Group who also owns her own production company and has begun to branch out into design collaborations, which we are increasingly heading for a moment of Styling, according to Ms. Welch, "will be seen as a service," like Wi-Fi or grocery delivery. One that everyone should theoretically have access to if they want to.
(Welch is known for working with Ruth Negga, Sarah Paulson and Megan Rapinoe, whom Welch took off his football kit and put on at Gucci for Glamor Women of the Year.)