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Unless you're interviewing for an executive position, you're probably safest going with a colored, long-sleeved, button-down shirt, a tie, and nice slacks. The frequency with which you'll need to be less dressed or more dressed is low, so it's probably best to opt for middle-of-the-road.
If a job makes the decision to hire or not hire you based on the style of collar you have selected, that's not somewhere you want to work.
Joe, what do you think of pocketwatches for interviews? Too old-fashioned? Maybe a bit pretentious?
So Joe, what is your stance on monocles? I bet you have had some experience with them. A cane perhaps? Now should I get a tux with or without tails? Bow-ties, clip together or should get the ones where you actually have to tie them? Does anyone know how to actually tie a fucking bow tie? Cummerbund or vest? I wish to know these things.
hungryjoe at work:
Sorry, Joe. My bad. This should match your specifications:
It's nice to believe that. Unfortunately, many people judge you based on your looks, especially on first impressions such as during interviews. There's not much to be done about your body besides exercise and grooming. Why would you discount or ignore clothing, the one area of your physical appearance over which you have complete control?
I'm just saying that choosing a shirt with a Oxford collar as opposed to a straight collar is going to make the difference.