The lightweight large-checked sports coat that Roger Moore wore in The Man with the Golden Gun is a popular one. It is made from either worsted wool or a silk and wool blend in black, white and red check. It’s woven in an open plain weave with high-twist yarns so it wears cool, and the pattern is similar to, but much different from, a typical glen check. Each section of the pattern mirrors itself. See the illustration below for the structure of the check:
The button two jacket has Cyril Castle’s classic English cut with a full chest and narrow waist, and the shoulders are narrow and soft but straight with roped sleeve heads. It has slanted flap pockets, deep double vents and link-button cuffs.
The black trousers and ecru shirt match the black suit that Scaramanga’s 007 dummy wears and Bond later changes into, planned that way to make Bond’s change of clothing easier and more believable. The trousers have a high amount of sheen that suggests they are made of mohair. The trousers have a darted front, no side pockets, large coin pockets on both sides of the trousers accessed from just below the waistband and two rear button-through pockets. The leg is tapered to the knee and flares out to the hem. The belt buckle has a “G” motif, meaning it’s most likely from Gucci, who also provided Bond’s black slip-on shoes.
The ecru cotton poplin shirt from Frank Foster has a spread collar, front placket stitched close to the centre and two-button cocktail cuffs. See the image below for a look at Frank Foster’s cocktail cuff design. Compared to Turnbull & Asser’s cocktail cuffs, Foster’s are deeper and not as rounded, and the buttons are spaced farther apart. Bond wears a textured black tie, though it is neither a knit nor a grenadine tie.