ou want the closest fit you can have without straining the material. A loose glove that slides back and forth won't hold warmth nearly as well. You also need a length that thoroughly covers the wrist, far enough up that you can tuck it entirely into a coat sleeve.
Generally speaking, gloves come in three different styles: – Dress Gloves – Casual Gloves – Functional gloves
Your basic dress glove is plain black leather, tight on the fingers, and straight-sided. Lambskin, kidskin (from young goats), and calfskin are the most common materials. Several details and variations have made their way into even dressy styles of gloves.
Brown is always the best alternative since it matches the most common casual shoes. Several options have become well-regarded among sharp dressers over the years: Colored leather gloves that break away from both black and brown can be a nicer casual.
Functional gloves are exactly what the name suggests. Fit and function are the most important features to focus on. For example, a boxer needs to protect his hands. A surgeon needs precision and accuracy. Latex gloves allow dexterity and sterilize the environment.