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Necklace Coordination According to Neckline

Matching necklaces to necklines is all about balance, as it appears to be the case with everything in life. To understand how length, height, size, and style all work together to produce an ensemble that is in harmony, you must see the combination from a third-person perspective.

In general, a high neckline calls for a lengthy necklace, whereas a low neckline is best complemented by a shorter necklace.

 

Scoop Necks:

Scoop necks leave a lot of flesh exposed since they are not the balaclava that turtlenecks may be. Our opportunity to exhibit shorter necklaces is on this canvas. Scoop-necked clothing tends to be more understated, making it ideal for those seeking for any justification to don expensive necklaces. If the simplicity of a scoop neck appeals to you, choose elegance above flash by wearing one.

A scoop neckline would look great with any of these necklaces. Use the scoop neck to scale up or down without hesitation. If, for whatever reason, your scoop neckline is so low that your navel is on view (no judgement here), choose a necklace that is substantial enough to cover the exposed parts of your body. Likewise, if your scoop barely extends above your collarbones, something a little more subdued could be in order.

 

Turtlenecks:

Turtlenecks are a tenacious neckline that dip in and out of style like a dolphin surfing the seas. They are loved and despised by both young and elderly. A longer necklace would seem to be the ideal approach to bring back the outfit's much-needed balance as turtlenecks frequently go as high as the nose. How you want to go truly does matter. It is important to remember that none of the two has an advantage over the other. Depending on your unique style, there are times when it's OK to be showy and times when it's appropriate to be refined. A simple chain or a more understated pendant should be worn with your turtleneck if you're looking for something more timeless and elegant. Find the largest and greatest statement pendant you can find with a magnificent centre sapphire and flaunt it with everything you've got, though, if you want something that will draw attention from folks several blocks away (and perhaps knock a few eyes out if you whirl around too quickly).

 

V-Necks:

Although v-necks come in a range of sizes and forms, the basic guideline for jewellery matching is still to follow suit. Therefore, a long, fine, pointed pendant is needed if your neckline has a deep, narrow v shape; similarly, a shorter pendant is appropriate if your neckline has a wider, shallower v shape.

V-shaped pendants come in a huge variety, as you can see, so it shouldn't be difficult to locate the ideal pendant for your neckline. On the other hand, the sheer number of options may drive you insane before you can make a decision. If that's the case, you may always wear a shorter and a longer v-neck necklace as long as they both fit inside the depth of the v. Don't be afraid to include statement necklaces with plenty of gemstones since V-shaped necklaces are a perfect opportunity to do so.

 

Halter Neck:

Halter necks employ the décolletage to produce a 'v' form, which is obviously not precisely what they are. A thinner pendant with a sharper edge is the appropriate bejeweled partner to this form of neckline since the v made by a halter neck is typically not very deep or unusually wide. Avoid wearing necklaces that are longer than the halter neckline since they will usually throw off the balance of your ensemble.

 

Strapless:

The bane of some people's existence is and has always been strapless clothing. Despite this, people are still seen wearing and, from what I've heard, enjoying strapless attire. In light of this, I can only suggest using a choker or collarette-style necklace to make the most of a strapless neckline. By preserving space rather than filling it, this design achieves balance (like the turtleneck and scoop neck). In addition, the strapless/collarette combination varies from the crew neck in that the necklace need not precisely follow the line of the garment; in fact, the reverse is true.