In The Man with the Golden Gun, Roger Moore wears a more adventurous wardrobe than he did in Live and Let Die. For one of the furthest suits from what Sean Connery had established as the classic Bond look, Moore wears a dark olive multi-stripe, double-breasted suit cut by Cyril Castle. The suit has very closely-spaced tan pinstripes with wider-spaced red chalk stripes. The jacket has six buttons on the front with two to button, deep double vents, slightly slanted pockets with flaps, and flared link-button cuffs. The jacket’s shoulders are narrow and lightly padded with gently roped sleeve heads. The chest is full-cut and the waist is suppressed.
The suit’s trousers have a high rise, darted front and gently flared leg. Like the other suits in the film, these suit trousers are most likely worn with a belt.
The shirt is a cream and gold bengal stripe in a twill weave, made by Frank Foster. Twill breathes less than standard poplin shirts, but this cloth was likely chosen for its colours and not for its wearability in hot Hong Kong. The shirt has a moderate spread collar, front placket stitched close to the centre and and two-button cocktail cuffs. The tie is light olive shantung silk, tied in a four-in-hand knot.
Even though the outfit is in all earth tones, Moore wears black slip-on shoes. But because this suit is worn after dark, black shoes are appropriate, and they don’t clash when not in daylight. For daytime, brown shoes would be a better choice.