This is the national male clothing in the Philippines. This is the traditional clothing used in formal occasions like weddings and inaugurations. A long-sleeved top made of Piña fabric; Barong Tagalog is embroidered. The authentic Piña is soft and non-tickly. It has a sheer feature which necessitates the wearing of undercover to properly conceal the upper torso.
Though the same name with the female kimono; this male Japanese clothing has distinguishable features from its counterpart. Specifically, Haori is the outer garment which appears like a large, sleeved vest. Haori Himo is an accessory placed at the abdominal region. Hakama is the long, loose lower pants. Japanese can wear this during weddings in any reputable location like Luang Prabang resort.
This is the popular dress worn by male Chinese. This is also the formal clothing which is often worn during traditional ceremonies like weddings. This is a silk robe with long sleeves and a collar. It is loose fitting, too. It comes in various colors and prints in accordance to the occasion. In fact, common colors for Changsan are gray, blue and green.
Generally, the traditional outfit of female and male Koreans is Hanbok. This is a two-piece dress garbed in formal and ritual ceremonies. In men, Jeogori and Baji are the specific components of the Hankok. The Jeogori is the upper garment tailored with long sleeves. It has fastened by tying the string. The Baji, in contrast, is the lower garment, which is often loose and baggy.