What Vogue.com Editors Wore to Their Job Interviews



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Just when we consider you’ve got your “aesthetic” figured out, a job interview comes along and creates we doubt each object in your wardrobe. Why on earth do we have 7 white T-shirts, though not one span of ideal black pants? What heel tallness is excusable for an interview? How should we do your hair? Even conform editors find it stressful—and we do this for a living. It’s critical to make an sense in any interview, though meaningful exactly what will make a good—or bad—impression is a whole opposite story. To you, those navy velvet loafers are constantly chic; to your suited-up interviewer, they competence seem a bit far-out.

We asked Vogue.com staffers to share their personal regulation for a clever talk look. There isn’t one right answer, and many of them disciple for adding a hold of your personal character so we feel like yourself—not a corporate clone. Read their recommendation below, afterwards emporium editor-approved staples in a slideshow above.

“Nothing too adorned or apparently expensive. (If we have a crocodile Birkin, great! Don’t move it.) It doesn’t review well. Obviously what is suitable or how many personal character is approaching depends on your dictated profession, but I consider refinement is always a good bet. Let’s contend it’s a artistic field, though corporate: we consider we wish to demeanour obliged and pulled together though also, we know, like yourself. This would be a time for Marni or Céline or The Row, or Melet Mercantile, something clever and chic—just like you.”
—Alessandra Codinha, Vogue.com Fashion News Editor

“Always be yourself. Don’t ever go out and buy some chronicle of who we consider said job wants we to be.”
—Jorden Bickham, Vogue.com Executive Fashion Editor

“I consider it is unequivocally contingent on what form of job you are interviewing for! That said, we consider display your loyal self in an suitable approach is pivotal to creation a best impression. For my Vogue interview (after 5,000 panicked outfit changes), we wore a denim button-up shirt from a Gap with high-waisted purple shantung trousers from an Italian tailor. Since it was for a conform position, we suspicion it was unequivocally “me” (denim-obsessed with a gusto for menswear tailoring, and never too formal) while also relaying that we dressed for peculiarity and practicality, and am wakeful of, though not deferential to, trends and engineer labels. The denim shirt was risky, though funnily adequate we finished adult as a Denim Editor, so we theory it unequivocally did make my point!”
—Kelly Connor, Vogue.com Market Editor

“I consider it’s best to keep a outfit simple, with no engineer logos and zero too shrill and bright. It’s critical to be gentle and feel like yourself all while sauce for the job in question. Nothing we wear to an talk should be too shrill or over-the-top, though should really uncover some personality—when we came to talk during Vogue.com, we wore an epitome floral-print drop-waist dress with pockets by Stella McCartney and navy suede Manolo BB pumps. If we could go behind and change a look, I’d maybe try something some-more monochrome, like a minimal white blouse, a billowy cropped trouser, and a flattering mule, preferably from The Row.”
—Brooke Ely Danielson, Vogue.com Accessories Editor

“In terms of beauty for an interview, we would never wish my demeanour to confuse from my work. Clean and discriminating is pivotal here. we concentration on skin caring with a small bit of concealer, a pointed whirl of cream glow for a healthy complexion, an eyelash-warming appropriate of bronze eyeliner, and a natural-looking mascara. It’s only a somewhat extended chronicle of a makeup-free me.”
—Mackenzie Wagoner, Vogue.com Senior Beauty Writer

“Someone once told me that a initial things anyone notices about we in an talk are your shoes, your hair, and your smile. So typically we splurge on a boots (most recently opting for a classical black Gucci Jordaan loafer) and fill in a rest with something elementary and non-distracting. As for a smile, well, you’re on your possess for that one.”
—Cameron Bird, Vogue West Coast Associate

“Regardless of the job, we always make certain we have my hair out of my face, adult or behind in some way. Nothing is some-more distracting than a claimant who is messing with their hair! A neat side braid, low bun, or neat hack will do a trick.”
—Jenna Rennert, Vogue.com Associate Beauty Editor

“I hatred genuine pants. If they aren’t jeans, we substantially won’t wear them. That said, we recently detected J.Crew’s Teddie pants, that are about 10 times some-more acceptable than your customary trouser. They have a cropped, somewhat flared leg, and distinct my aged spare ‘work pants,’ we don’t count down a mins until we can take them off. If we had a job interview tomorrow—assuming it’s for a conform position!—I’d wear my navy span with velvet loafers, a somewhat oversize cashmere sweater (not a tedious button-down), and bullion jewelry.
—Emily Farra, Vogue.com Fashion News Writer

“I consider it’s improved to be a small simple when sauce for an interview. You don’t wish your interviewer to form an opinion about we before we even start speaking—start with a vacant slate. It’s not that we don’t have good style, it’s some-more that your interviewer competence have opposite opinions about a latest Prada collection, or we competence have totally opposite tastes when it comes to jewelry. Do dress for the job you want, so demeanour veteran and don’t uncover adult looking sloppy; only take it behind a nick when it comes to your personal style. If it is a fashion job, we don’t consider there is anything wrong with wearing engineer clothing, though instead of going for a latest Gucci dress that only strike stores final week, opt for something some-more selected or a few seasons aged that’s not too on-trend. Maybe demeanour on The RealReal to measure on some fashion-forward pieces. When it comes to shoes, we like to wear heels since it creates me mount adult straighter and creates me feel good about myself, though collect something that we feel gentle in—and can indeed travel in!”
—Anny Choi, Vogue.com Associate Market Editor

“Stay divided from anything with bad juju. There’s a solid Michele watch we positively adore, though whenever we coast that thing on my wrist, my fitness runs out. In a participation I’ve damaged a heel, suffered by a bad date, cried in public, gotten mislaid (twice), and unsuccessful a microeconomics test. Needless to say, hang with your good fitness pieces—basically anything tied to a good memory. And don’t forget to Wonder Woman–pose during a conveyor float up! You have Amy Cuddy to appreciate for that superpower secret.”
—Lauren Sanchez, Vogue Assistant to a Executive Director, Editorial and Special Projects



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