Wearing V-Necks with Valor

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About Adam Farwell

Adam Farwell is a writer, blogger and designer. He generally blogs about design, marketing, small business branding and the various creative projects he’s involved in. He currently writes for funnyshirts.org, where you can design your own funny shirts.

Comments

  1. Let’s face it—a V-Neck shirt can easily have a neckline that plunges too low. Certain men in their twenties can pull off an ultra-low V-Neck, but most people just can’t make it work. …

    I broadly agree, thought not about the age, it is more about body type.
    The plunging v neck is similar to the plunging V of that dismal failed piece of male formalwear – the lounge/busines/tuxedo suit. I feel the triangle of the plunging V works best on chests [male or female] that pronounce further than the belly. The aesthetic interplay between the V, the cleavage and the chest shape forming a most pleasing shape on such bodies.

    A plunging V looks good men whose chests and bellies have the same protudence, but it is unremarkable.

    In my mind, a plunging V tshirt is not recommended for most men [although a loose plunging V shirt can work]. As most men have ‘gorilla bellies’ – bellies that promenade before their chests. I do too, im six foot,140lb, and have a pot belly. How the V sits on the torso giving the body an unbalanced appearance. As the belly is larger than the chest, the V pointing too and emphasising the stomach in an unflattering manner – terrible.

    I finish off by saying, Im talking about how the clothing strikes personally to me. Of course people are free to wear what they wish

  2. I keep looking at that photo of the male equivalent of a size Zero and wondering just how big a V neck it would need to cover my ……?

  3. Servaas Hofmeyr says:

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