The Man’s suit

The suit is the habitual form of men's prescribed clothes in the Western world. The recent suit emerged already in the early 19th century, but the coat's origin trace to the simplified, sartorial standard of dress well-known by the British king Charles II in the 17th century, and redefined, tailored, and popularized in the untimely 19th century, by the British groovy Beau Brummell.

The modern suit formerly was a 19th century English modernization in men's dress, generally refers to a lounge suit that was only worn in the nation and at seashore. At the time morning dress and the frock wool clothes were not suits, because they were worn with funny stripy trousers; an identical waistcoat and trousers were measured informal, dress described as such in the short-lived phrase "ditto suit".