Atelier Munro welcomes Nasrdin Dchar as their latest brand ambassador. The unique actor has put together a personal, made-to-measure collection, in which he explores his most important influences and sources of inspiration. 

The mission of Amsterdam-based clothing brand Atelier Munro is to help men create a bespoke wardrobe that reflects their unique character and taste. The brand brings this mission to life by collaborating with a wide variety of men with a special character. The brand has already collaborated with several ambassadors, all of whom have put together a collection that reflects their life and personal taste. This list includes top athletes such as Formula 1 driver Nyck de Vries and NHL player Mark Giordano, musician Domenic Seldis, architect Bjarne Mastenbroek, sommelier Simo Zbiri and winemakers Bill and Andrew Redelmeier. The most recent addition to this ambitious group of men is Moroccan-Dutch actor Nasrdin Dchar, “I’ve always taken a certain pride out of it that I was different from most people around me at the time . The fact that I have Moroccan blood and I’m Islamic or that my parents spoke the Dutch language less well, for example — I’ve never felt that way. ashamed of it. On the contrary actually. I think it was also cool that we were one of the families in Steenbergen.”

The collaboration took place in Rotterdam, where Nasrdin has lived for more than twenty years. The actor returns to the stage of the iconic Old Luxor Theater. Nasrdin can be seen in the four different outfits that he put together himself. A light outfit for the warmer climate, influenced by his Moroccan roots, a white tuxedo for the red carpet, an all-black look inspired by Rotterdam and with a nod to poet Jules Deelder, and comfortable practical clothing for his role as a family man. The photography was provided by Mounir Raji and the filming by Milan van Dril, with hair and make-up by Elise Haman – all regular collaborators of Atelier Munro. 

“In Rotterdam, the extremes that defined my identity more or less came together. Rotterdam was a melting pot of cultures for me at that time. And I thought that was fantastic. I really enjoyed the diversity. There was also the insight that many of the stories of these people are not yet told in the more visible arts. Something also changed in how I looked. These were all super confident people who had found “something” of themselves. They expressed how they felt on the outside as well.”