Except it's just a man in a Toga now.
(Researchers have yet to determine whether he's wearing a Toga.).
The Toga pulla, used for mourning, was made of dark wool.
The Toga, traditionally seen as the sign of true Romanitas,
had never been popular or practical.
The Toga was considered Rome's"national costume" but for day-to-day activities,
most Romans preferred more casual, practical and comfortable clothing;
The organisers of some parties sometimes specify a costume or theme for the event,
such as a naked party or Toga party.
Way back in the day, both sexes wore skirts,
or at least skirt-like clothing such as Togas, tunics, kilts- you get the idea.
In the coastal areas, the people wear huge
rectangular garbs in a manner that is reminiscent of the Togas worn by the Romans.
A client who dressed well and correctly- in his Toga, if a citizen- showed respect for himself and his patron,
and might stand out among the crowd.
They wore a special, dark wool Toga called a Toga pulla(as opposed to the more well-known,
white Toga virillis) in times of mourning, or sometimes in protest, such as when protesting a senatorial decision.