Let’s skip all the basic stuff where crew neck is defined as a circular cut-out in a shirt that sits snug to the neck and a V-neck has a v shape cut-out in the front that drops down lower than a crew neck. We are going to skip that and move on to the good stuff!
Does a V-neck make a women look “slutty”?
Unless the V-cut is all the way past the breast area, then the best answer to give is…NO! V-necks can actually be very sexy and appealing without coming across as “easy.” They can add a lot of variety to a wardrobe and style to one’s clothing. V-necks are great for exercising under the sun, except for the awkward V-shaped tan line that forms above the breast area. Crew neck tan lines aren’t really any better, but neither are tan lines from tanks. That’s a whole other subject… let’s focus on V-necks and crew necks. Of course V-necks are much better for warmer temperatures. Crew Necks are great for working since they tend to have a more conservative look, and they can look incredible on just about anyone. As for V-necks, not everyone can make a V-neck look good.
Are V-neck male shirts only for gay guys?
Are sleeves for gay guys? Are pants and shoes only for gay guys? How about underwear? Of course V-necks aren’t only for gay guys. The only reason the stereo type exists is because V-necks do show more skin around the neck, V-necks tend to look better on guys who are in shape, and they do add a variety to a wardrobe as stated above. In actuality, as in… in the real world, V-neck shirts are very comfortable for men, regardless of sexual orientation. Ever wonder why guys always loosen neck ties whenever possible? It’s because that area of the neck gets easily agitated since many men have hair in that area behind the neck, so V-necks lessen the friction on the neck skin. Also, if someone is basing their sexual preference based on the type of cut on their shirt, there are other issues to handle!
Do V-necks irritate the back of the neck?
Sometimes, yes. It really depends on the person and how the V-neck is being worn. If someone is wearing the shirt under another shirt or sweater, it can feel a little irritating if the V-shape isn’t centered. A crewneck can be just as easily uncomfortable, but it tends to stay where it should sit on the shoulders and neck. If the seam that joins the front of the V-neck is too heavy, the shirt becomes rather uncomfortable at the back of the neck since the added weight of the seam pulls the collar downward on the front. Most manufacturers have figured it out now, so most V-necks don’t do this anymore.
Am I considered a nerd or a geek for wearing a crew neck?
Seriously?!?! That’s the question! Besides, who said being a nerd or geek these days is a bad thing? Ok, but seriously, wearing a crew neck doesn’t make anyone a nerd, geek, conservative, or straight. It’s a shirt! To be more specific, it’s a neck cut-out. It’s simply a preference. By now most outrageous stereotypes about V-necks are overlooked, but in case there are doubts, these are the facts! Everything on the internet is factual, right? (wink, wink)
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