You might never be as badass as this guy, but that's no reason you shouldn't take control of your machine — whether it's a Corvette or a Camry — with the help of a pair of these Dents Driving Gloves ($55). Made by a UK company that's been making leather hand coverings since 1777, these gloves do more than transform you into a movie star/race car driver — they help you keep a grip on the wheel when your palms get all sweaty from moonlighting as a getaway driver. Now, where can we find one of those satin scorpion jackets...
Believe it or not, sometimes wearing a tie simply isn't formal enough. For those times, there are Title of Work Ties ($125-$1,075). Available in a variety of shades and made using high-end fabrics, the majority of these not too skinny, not too wide ties feature an added bit of flair — a bar, chain, toggle, or some other ornament — displayed proudly along their length, making them just a step above your average neck wringer from Brooks Brothers.
Well, here it is, folks. The most extravagant piece of man-jewelry there is. Made from Mil-spec G-5 aerospace-grade titainium, the Rogue Breacher Bracelet ($16,300) is "an intelligent, multi-axis assembly that anatomically contours around the unique forms of the human wrist." The bracelet, which reportedly takes more than 100 machine-hours to complete, "flows freely to constantly adapt to the natural movement of its wearer" thanks to links that dynamically rotate on two independent axes. Just 20 individually serial numbered bracelets are available.
Who said tie clips had to be boring? The Moustache Tie Clip ($35) imbues your business wear with just a hint of whimsy in the form of a shiny silver or gunmetal moustache, which also serves as, well, a tie clip. [Scouted by William]
Apart from his distinctive profile and legendary humor, late comedian Bob Hop was also known for his style — and particularly his cufflinks. Now you can add a bit of his renowned flair to your own ensemble with a pair of Bob Hope's Cufflinks ($300-$900). Available in a variety of styles — from Japanese Monks to White Elephants — each pair was owned and worn by the man himself, making each one one-of-a-kind.