Jill Biden: In a dress and blazer in the White House?

Jill Biden's choice of outfit may seem narrow-minded at first glance. But there is potential in the styling of the possibly next first lady.

Boots, dress and blazer. If there is also a positive message, the appearance of Jill Biden (69) is perfect. The wife of US presidential candidate Joe Biden (77) knows how to position herself fashionably. Not too pushy, but not a gray mouse either. The woman, who has been married to the Democratic Trump challenger since 1977, has her own individual style.

The former English teacher always shows her serious side in public appearances. She usually chooses a knee-length dress, boots and a blazer, which she complements with a matching scarf. It's a more down to earth look that has both strengths and weaknesses.

Can she take on Melania Trump?

Jill Biden's outfits quickly look upright, even a little old-fashioned. Dark blue tones or muted earth tones, which the 69-year-old likes to use, don't really call for attention. Nevertheless, elegant pearl necklaces or refined lace tights occasionally ensure fashionable aha moments.

But there is another way. The wife of the US Democrat has often proven that she is fashionable up to the incumbent First Lady, Melania Trump (50). If she leaves the blazer at home and swaps boots for stilettos, a look is created in no time, which does justice to the top of world politics. Jill Biden hits the bull's eye again and again with her figure-hugging, color-intensive shift dresses. The best example: her floral eye-catcher, which she wore to her husband's second TV debate with US President Donald Trump (74).

It conveys optimism

With her mouthguard matching her dress, the 69-year-old also made it clear during the TV duel that masks are now an integral part of every outfit. Anyway, Jill Biden is used to conveying partly subtle, but also striking messages about her outfits. While Melania Trump caused a sensation in the past with her jacket label "I really don't care", the possibly next first lady is relying on catchphrases such as "Love", "Vote" (German: vote) or "Breathe Positivity" (dt .: inhale positivity).