Brett Gelman is still on one, casually speaking. Refresh the fourth season of the Netflix blockbuster Strange thingsin which Gelman plays the tumultuous, likable ex-journalist Murray, the actor keeping his fresh side style as a fashion connoisseur.
And while he may have spent recent weeks mixing it up in a custom Bode, the outfit features details from his Tuesday appearance on Stephen Colbert’s The Late Show Read as an editorial fashion credit: a dalmatian pajama-cardigan from Celine by Hedi Slimane (there’s a print created for the brand by artist Amy Dorian), Gucci sunglasses, Bottega boots.
In Hollywood’s dress code, character actors sometimes move the best style guide — it’s only by stepping away from the gray confines of Hollywood suits that one can really dig deep. into true luxury. (See also: Brad Pitt’s latest attempt to portray his leading man with a newfound dark fashion era.) But for Gelman, fashion is also part of a new era. larger thought puzzle, an aspect of the “Jaddy” multiverse. “That’s what pushed me to be a hotter, sexier guy: I’m a Jew in my 40s, bald with a giant beard, the body and face of a man. . And I’m really proud of that and say, ‘Hey guys, let’s embrace our sexuality,'” Gelman said. GQ in early 2020, after creating his “Jaddy” (as in, Jewish Zaddy) character. “I don’t think people like me are seen as sexy as much as they should be, so I wanted to really push that — both for who I am, but also for my career. I feel like I continue to have the opportunity to redefine myself as an actor, and what I can do. “
And he obviously takes great pride in dressing up, too. On Instagram, the actor happily recognized the items he was wearing Colbert (if you’re wondering, the “galaxy” around his neck are pearl and green-onyx necklaces from Julia Lang’s Veert brand), and gave the team enthusiastic tributes. His manners and charms.
“Be prepared for a few of these drip posts,” he wrote. “Lots of love and artistry. Jaddy kvellin! “
https://www.gq.com/story/brett-gelman-celine-colbert Brett Gelman of ‘Stranger Things’ Is Setting the Standard for Character-Actor Drip