How to cut your jeans without having to go to the gym

JEFFREY LUIS BRUNEL is the man behind the bootcut jeans that have become a staple in the popular wardrobe of men around the world. 

“The boots are not a new thing,” he says.

“I started out as a man, and I have been a man for a long time.

I don’t care if you call them boots, I am wearing them, I love them.

I love the way they look, and the way I am comfortable in them.” 

So it’s no surprise that Mr Brunel is in the middle of a two-year campaign to persuade the world to pay attention to his jeans.

“It’s a new way of wearing, a new style,” he tells me.

“People are starting to notice the difference.” 

JEFFREYS BUNDLES The first generation of bootcut jean is a mix of old and new styles.

It’s a collection of vintage-inspired trousers with a vintage-styled pattern, all in denim.

They were originally made for military wear in the 1960s.

“A lot of people have worn them, and a lot of men have worn these jeans,” says Mr Brunels son, Jeremy. 

For those who are more inclined to be stylish, the next step up is a tailored style.

“We do some sort of tailored trousers, and we also do some of the modern styles, as well,” says Jeremy.

“There is a new twist on the style.” 

But what does a “modern” style mean? 

“We have a very, very modern way of making trousers,” explains Mr Brunell. 

It’s an interesting concept.

“The way you cut your trousers is the way you look at the world,” he explains.

“You wear them in a way that is casual, in a style that is timeless, and it’s all about feeling comfortable in your pants.” 

I ask him if he’d ever consider wearing jeans made from recycled materials.

“Absolutely not,” he replies.

“Because I don, too, and people can see that, because they see me wearing them.”

“The idea of a brand is that you don’t wear something because you think it’s a fashion statement,” he continues.

“This is something you do because you feel like you have to.

It feels good.” 

The latest crop of boot cut jeans are made from polyester, which has been used in other high fashion styles like the Polo Ralph Lauren, as they’re lighter, more breathable and warmer than cotton.

“They’re also very breathable, so you don’ need to sweat in them,” Mr Brunelle says.

“They also look great on you.

They’re a little more colourful than you’d normally expect, so it’s much easier to find something on your own, which is very cool.” 

They are also designed to stay on the foot and don’t come off if you have your feet wet. 

They can also be worn in all sorts of ways, such as casual, fitted or tailored, all with the added bonus of the denim coming in a variety of colours. 

The brand’s latest boot cut denim collection has a lot going for it. 

You can find them at any of the brands stores and online at the Jean Luis Brunel website, or on its website, 

And as for those who don’t like the way the world is looking at them, you can just pick up a pair yourself. 

JREES BUNLERS The JREES brand is owned by Jeremy Brunell, a man with a history of dressing his way around the country. 

He says that the first brand he ever bought was from a friend of his, who had bought him a pair of pants in a vintage store. 

When he returned home, he bought a pair himself, as he had found the fabric of the old jeans to be extremely hard to come by. 

But then the internet came along and made it possible for him to buy it online. 

His jeans have been worn by celebrities, including Kevin Spacey, Chris Evans, Jamie Foxx, Will Smith, Tom Hiddleston and Jennifer Aniston. 

In 2016, Jeremy Brunel became the first person to be named on the Guinness Book of World Records as the most successful dresser, becoming the first man to wear the JREIS logo in his jeans for more than three hours. 

This was also his first ever Guinness World Record. 

At the time, the Guinness World Records said the record was achieved at the “highest speed ever achieved” with the help of a “unique combination of technology and ingenuity”. 

“It’s not like we’ve just done it in a hurry,” he admits.

“But we’ve had a couple of meetings about it, and you see the record come true.

I think that