I was the one who posted. How did he do it? Â Well, one theory is that he wears a bowtie. Â He certainly switched up the bowtie, but it may have been the mere fact that he WORE the bowtie -- it sort of drew attention more to the tie than to the suit. Â But I think you could get the same effect by simply changing long ties too. Second, he changed the shoes. Â Dark brown half brogues, shell cordovan plain toe bals, and black wingtips (possibly the EG Malvern), if I recall correctly. Â This did a lot. Third, changing shirts -- not just pattern, but color. Â He'd go with white, then blue with pattern, then white with pattern, then blue with button-down collar. Â Like that. Â The changes from day to day were both in pattern, color, and texture. Fourth, and most importantly, the suit was elegant in its conservatism and impeccably well fitting. Â You know the saying that when you wear good, well-fitting clothes, the attention is actually drawn to the person, as opposed to the clothes? Â (Sort of a counter-intuitive proposition, but true nonetheless). Â This guy proved it. Â Everything about the suit was so elegant, and so perfectly fitting (I imagine it was a Savile Row job, or possibly a local bespoke -- the guy goes to England a lot, which is why I think SR maybe), and yet so understated (it was just a medium grey suit in a classic 11 or 12 oz. English worsted), that you never thought about the clothes. Â You just knew he looked sharp. By the way, he has two pairs of pants with the suit -- one with belt loops, the other without loops. Â I later recalled that he made that switch as well during the five days, but since he had his coat buttoned whenever I saw him, this was not an additional reason that he pulled the trick off.