Ultra heavy 100 per cent cotton long-sleeved crew-neck black T-shirts from GILDAN.
They are my default tops these days. They’re a garment for all occasions and climates. You can wear them under things, you can wear them over things. In the summer you can wear them on their own. They’re cheap and disposable. I operate on a one-in, one-out basis: usually when a shirt becomes too irreversibly dirty it's time to move on.
Definitely ‘Space 1999’, and other GERRY ANDERSON television programmes. Also mid-to-late-’90s ‘Star Trek’. I've always been obsessed with uniforms. My favourite book as a child was a magazine of USSR military uniforms and insignia. Around that time I wrote a letter to the German Polizei asking if they'd send me a uniform in child size; the olive drab blazer and khaki pants.
My clothes live on a Scandinavian drying rack; I don't put them away. They're either on me, in the wash or drying at any given time.
I don’t usually wear colours, as I adhere to a strict black jeans and black T-shirt combination. But recently I’ve come into possession of a royal-blue Parisian street cleaning jacket, identical to the trademark garment of the late New York street fashion photographer BILL CUNNINGHAM. I actually received it from my mum who found four of the same jacket and attempted to enforce a family uniform, to which I consented.
No. I’ve had the same clothes since I was about 14. I mostly wear VANS and I have no formal clothes. Weddings and funerals are a panic.
I work for a, legally unnamable, technology company and I am usually allowed to dress casually for work. On occasion I am required to wear a coloured T-shirt, but I always wear a black T-shirt underneath, against my skin.
As aforementioned, a drying rack as a storage system. It has the added benefit of limiting your wardrobe to essentially a suitcase worth of clothes. Useful in case of sudden getaways.
I have never bought underwear. I am given it for Christmas. Most of it is plain black and from PRIMARK or similar.
I look like a child who's just started dressing himself.