Our favorite US Women’s Open outfits so far | Golf equipment: clubs, balls, bags
During the first round, Lexi Thompson wore a sleeveless golf shirt from Puma’s Spring Break collection released earlier this year. The line includes a pair of matching shorts in the same floral pattern, but Thompson opted to pair the top with a simple white skirt for a more muted, middle finger-ready look. The playful floral pattern adds a feminine touch to the athletic look, a balance Thompson is known for deftly achieving week after week.
Andrea Lee’s Thursday Ralph Lauren outfit was both preppy and youthful, with tie-dye detailing on her pink polo shirt. The summery pink top can be matched with almost any color skirt, but she added a touch of sophistication to the outfit with a simple navy blue skirt in a looser silhouette.
University of Kentucky fan Jensen Castle paired a bright blue skirt with a black sleeveless polo shirt and finished the outfit off with a pair of Nike Air Max golf shoes. The simple pairing of black and white allowed the sparkly skirt to shine through the outfit without too much distraction, for a strong first-round look.
Another amateur on the court, Bailey Davis of the University of Tennessee, also wore a stylishly sporty Nike outfit during the first round at Pine Needles, but flipped the blue and black pairing. A colorful micro-print on the enthusiast’s turquoise golf shirt gave the energetic shirt even more character, while the black skirt gave it an upscale feel.
Never afraid to try new prints or patterns, Bronte Law wore a tie-dye-inspired skirt by Foray in the second round of the tournament. While it would have been easier to layer it over a white shirt, she deftly chose a geometric patterned blue hue to match her golf shirt.
Bianca Pagdanganan’s matched set in round two is perhaps our favorite of the tournament so far. The blush-colored ensemble is feminine and on-trend, while the ribbed pattern on his golf shirt separated the two pieces and added a ton of flair to the look. Playing with textured fabrics in a matching ensemble is a quick way to take the look to the next level in terms of style.
*Additional reporting by Jill Beglin*