History Main / DressedInLayers

15th May '16 9:48:46 PM PaulA
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* Film/ThePhantom also wears his costume under his street clothes; at one point he even uses his discarded clothing to distract a couple of {{Mooks}}.

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* Film/ThePhantom also ''Film/{{The Phantom|1996}}'': The Phantom wears his costume under his street clothes; at one point he even uses his discarded clothing to distract a couple of {{Mooks}}.



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23rd Aug '15 6:39:36 PM johnsmithxxi
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[[folder:Radio]]
* ''Radio/OurMissBrooks'': In "Heat Wave", Mr. Boynton, Harriet Conklin, Walter Denton and Stretch Snodgrass are wearing bathing suits underneath their regular clothes, covertly plotting an escape from school and a trip to the swimming hole. [[spoiler: In the end, it so happens Miss Brooks is wearing a bathing suit underneath her regular clothes as well.]]
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24th Jul '15 7:30:31 PM merotoker
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* On ''Series/SavedByTheBell'' Slater would take off his school clothes to dance for Jessie in tights. He would repeat this in a 2015 skit on ''Series/TheTonightShow'' with Creator/JimmyFallon.



* ''WesternAnimation/SpongebobSquarepants''

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* ''WesternAnimation/SpongebobSquarepants'' ''WesternAnimation/SpongeBobSquarePants''



* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparents'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he couldn't take it off.

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* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparents'' ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddParents'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he couldn't take it off.
28th Jun '15 8:04:43 PM Kartoonkid95
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* In ''Disney/TheGreatMouseDetective'', Basil dresses from his sailor disguise to his Sherlock outfit after escaping from Ratigan's deathtrap.



* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparents'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he count take it off.

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* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparents'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he count couldn't take it off.
28th Jun '15 8:03:17 PM Kartoonkid95
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* In an episode of ''WesternAnimation/FamilyGuy'': Peter, Cleveland and Quagmire are dressed as waiters at a fancy dinner party at the Pewterschmits' house and are planning to rob their vault. They rip off their tuxes to reveal black 'theiving' clothes underneath, complete with black stocking caps.

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* In an episode of ''WesternAnimation/FamilyGuy'': Peter, Cleveland and Quagmire are dressed as waiters at a fancy dinner party at the Pewterschmits' house mansion and are planning to rob their vault. They rip off their tuxes to reveal black 'theiving' 'thieving' clothes underneath, complete with black stocking caps.



* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparents'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he count take if off.

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* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparents'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he count take if it off.
28th Jun '15 8:02:03 PM Kartoonkid95
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* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparennts'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he count take if off.

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* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparennts'' ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparents'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he count take if off.
28th Jun '15 8:01:51 PM Kartoonkid95
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* Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddparennts'' episode "Dimmsdale Tales", where Mr. Turner wears his Squirrly Scout uniform under his regular clothes because the zipper got stuck and he count take if off.
13th Jun '15 6:43:22 AM yarrunmace
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* In ''VideoGame/{{Fallout 3}}'' and ''VideoGame/FalloutNewVegas'' all [=NPCs=] wear modest underclothes under their main outfit, however some times the main outfit covers less than the under clothes.

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* In ''VideoGame/{{Fallout 3}}'' and ''VideoGame/FalloutNewVegas'' all [=NPCs=] wear modest underclothes under their main outfit, however some times the main outfit covers less than the under clothes. The various Raider outfits are the most egregious, with corpses spontaneously gaining undershirts and bras after the outfits are removed.
28th Feb '15 5:12:45 PM merotoker
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* It's implied Team Rocket from ''Anime/{{Pokemon}}'' does this, since their reveals involve pulling off their disguise to reveal the uniform underneath.
** Even when James' [[VillainousCrossdresser female]] {{disguise|dInDrag}} is quite skimpy.
** And almost anytime they get to hide gloves under bare hands.
* In the ''FatalFury'' anime movie, Kim Kapwan somehow disintegrates all of his clothing, revealing his fighting outfit below (all in the middle of a party where no fighting was expected to actually take place -- talk about CrazyPrepared.)
* ''{{Crown}}'': {{Badass}}es Ren and Jake apparently wear camouflage gear and bulletproof vests under ''everything.''
* In ''Manga/{{Naruto}}'', during the first invasion of Konoha, the Third Hokage [[FlungClothing flings off his clothes]] to reveal a full suit of armour. Apparently he was wearing it under his Hokage robes [[ProperlyParanoid just in case he was attacked]].
** Quite a few character seemingly wear some kind of chainmail vests under their shirts, Naruto included, though for some of them at least a little is visible through their shirts.

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* It's implied Team Rocket from ''Anime/{{Pokemon}}'' does this, since their reveals involve pulling off their disguise to reveal the uniform underneath.
**
underneath. Even when James' [[VillainousCrossdresser [[CreepyCrossdresser female]] {{disguise|dInDrag}} is quite skimpy.
**
skimpy. And almost anytime they get to hide gloves under bare hands.
* In the ''FatalFury'' ''VideoGame/FatalFury'' anime movie, Kim Kapwan somehow disintegrates all of his clothing, revealing his fighting outfit below (all in the middle of a party where no fighting was expected to actually take place -- talk about CrazyPrepared.)
* ''{{Crown}}'': ''Crown'': {{Badass}}es Ren and Jake apparently wear camouflage gear and bulletproof vests under ''everything.''
* In ''Manga/{{Naruto}}'', during the first invasion of Konoha, the Third Hokage [[FlungClothing flings off his clothes]] to reveal a full suit of armour. Apparently he was wearing it under his Hokage robes [[ProperlyParanoid just in case he was attacked]].
**
attacked]]. Quite a few character seemingly wear some kind of chainmail vests under their shirts, Naruto included, though for some of them at least a little is visible through their shirts.



* It can be assumed that most female superheroes, especially those whose outfits are rather {{Stripperific}}, do this.
* Comicbook/{{Superman}} in all his adaptations:
** In [[TheSilverAgeOfComicBooks the Silver Age]], writers would occasionally go to great lengths to {{justif|iedTrope}}y and explain how he could hide his cape under Clark Kent's dress shirt, or fit shoes and socks over his Superman boots (the usual answer was something like "super compression.") For the record, while operating as Superman, he kept his Clark Kent clothes in a hidden pouch of his indestructible cape.
** Subverted in ''Comicbook/{{Millennium}}'' when Lana Lang, controlled by the Manhunters, tried to expose Clark as Superman by ripping open his shirt in the Daily Planet offices. As it turns out, Clark is thanking his lucky stars that he happened to not be wearing his supersuit that day and so Lana was stunned to find only his bare chest.

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* It can be assumed that most female superheroes, especially those whose outfits are rather {{Stripperific}}, {{Stripperiffic}}, do this.
* Comicbook/{{Superman}} Franchise/{{Superman}} in all his adaptations:
** In [[TheSilverAgeOfComicBooks [[UsefulNotes/TheSilverAgeOfComicBooks the Silver Age]], writers would occasionally go to great lengths to {{justif|iedTrope}}y and explain how he could hide his cape under Clark Kent's dress shirt, or fit shoes and socks over his Superman boots (the usual answer was something like "super compression.") For the record, while operating as Superman, he kept his Clark Kent clothes in a hidden pouch of his indestructible cape.
** Subverted in ''Comicbook/{{Millennium}}'' when Lana Lang, Comicbook/LanaLang, controlled by the Manhunters, tried to expose Clark as Superman by ripping open his shirt in the Daily Planet offices. As it turns out, Clark is thanking his lucky stars that he happened to not be wearing his supersuit that day and so Lana was stunned to find only his bare chest.



* SpiderMan. Though he's sometimes shown having his costume in his backpack. He's also one of the few superheroes who can rival Superman with the iconic shirt open reveal.
** And his daughter, Comicbook/SpiderGirl does it too once or twice.

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* SpiderMan.Franchise/SpiderMan. Though he's sometimes shown having his costume in his backpack. He's also one of the few superheroes who can rival Superman with the iconic shirt open reveal.
**
reveal. And his daughter, Comicbook/SpiderGirl does it too once or twice.



* ComicBook/CaptainAmerica used to wear his suit ''and his shield, strapped to his back'', under his civilian clothes.
** This got {{Lampshaded}} in the ''Peter Porker: The Spectacular Spider Ham'' series, where Captain America did the same thing. Peter questions this and Cap says "My tailor is ''very'' good."
* GreenLantern Hal Jordan used to wear his uniform under his clothes in the SilverAge, but he eventually realized he does not have to bother when he can simply use his power ring to change his clothes into that outfit.
* When {{Supergirl}} appeared in ComicBook/{{Batgirl|2009}}'s self-titled series[[note]]''Batgirl'' #14 (2010)[[/note]], the two of them enjoyed a pleasant (and normal) night at Batgirl's college campus. Later, [[ItMakesSenseInContext after the sudden appearance of 24 Draculas]], the two realized that they would need to cut their night-off short and save the day. Supergirl [[ClothingDamage ripped off her top]] to reveal her costume beneath it, then turned to Batgirl:

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* ComicBook/CaptainAmerica used to wear his suit ''and his shield, strapped to his back'', under his civilian clothes.
**
clothes. This got {{Lampshaded}} {{lampshade|Hanging}}d in the ''Peter Porker: The Spectacular Spider Ham'' series, where Captain America did the same thing. Peter questions this and Cap says "My tailor is ''very'' good."
* GreenLantern Franchise/GreenLantern Hal Jordan used to wear his uniform under his clothes in the SilverAge, UsefulNotes/{{the Silver Age|OfComicBooks}}, but he eventually realized he does not have to bother when he can simply use his power ring to change his clothes into that outfit.
* When {{Supergirl}} Comicbook/{{Supergirl}} appeared in ComicBook/{{Batgirl|2009}}'s self-titled series[[note]]''Batgirl'' #14 (2010)[[/note]], the two of them enjoyed a pleasant (and normal) night at Batgirl's college campus. Later, [[ItMakesSenseInContext after the sudden appearance of 24 Draculas]], the two realized that they would need to cut their night-off short and save the day. Supergirl [[ClothingDamage ripped off her top]] to reveal her costume beneath it, then turned to Batgirl:



* Notably averted by Barry Allen, TheFlash, who kept his costume compressed in his ring. When released, the costume expanded to full size. Perhaps implausible scientifically, but it allowed Barry to wear ordinary clothes and avoid this trope... except that every once in a while, they indicated that the Flash followed this trope ''in reverse''. Supposedly, the Flash wore his costume ''over'' his regular clothes, which themselves were somehow super-compressed to give him his usual "skintight costume" appearance! Most fans [[FanonDiscontinuity sensibly ignore]] these occasional revelations, particularly since the hero is more than fast enough to change clothes and hide his regular outfit... or, heck, even ''run home'' and neatly fold his clothes before putting them away in his closet, without missing a beat.

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* Notably averted by Barry Allen, TheFlash, Franchise/TheFlash, who kept his costume compressed in his ring. When released, the costume expanded to full size. Perhaps implausible scientifically, but it allowed Barry to wear ordinary clothes and avoid this trope... except that every once in a while, they indicated that the Flash followed this trope ''in reverse''. Supposedly, the Flash wore his costume ''over'' his regular clothes, which themselves were somehow super-compressed to give him his usual "skintight costume" appearance! Most fans [[FanonDiscontinuity sensibly ignore]] these occasional revelations, particularly since the hero is more than fast enough to change clothes and hide his regular outfit... or, heck, even ''run home'' and neatly fold his clothes before putting them away in his closet, without missing a beat.



* PowerGirl follows this trope, especially as drawn by Amanda Conner. Conner is one of the few artists to clearly put a lot of thought into making this trope ''plausible'' as something a real person might actually do. Karen Starr's outfits are carefully chosen to work with her costume. She usually wears bulky sweaters, and scarves to cover up the Power Girl costume's high collar. And she frequently wears Power Girl's big, serious ''boots'' with these outfits, though somewhat disguised by colorful leggings. "Non-concealable" pieces, like her cape and gloves, go into a gym bag. It's not only believable, but it gives Karen Starr her own unique style that's quirky, a little kooky, and even sexy, considering how much is covered up.
* TheAtom originally had an inverted version of this trope. Namely, his costume is worn ''outside'' his civilian clothes, but it's a special tough material stretched so thin, it's invisible. Only when he shrinks significantly does it become visible.
* Spoofed multiple times in Italian DonaldDuck comics featuring Paperinik, Donald's superhero alter ego:

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* PowerGirl Comicbook/PowerGirl follows this trope, especially as drawn by Amanda Conner. Conner is one of the few artists to clearly put a lot of thought into making this trope ''plausible'' as something a real person might actually do. Karen Starr's outfits are carefully chosen to work with her costume. She usually wears bulky sweaters, and scarves to cover up the Power Girl costume's high collar. And she frequently wears Power Girl's big, serious ''boots'' with these outfits, though somewhat disguised by colorful leggings. "Non-concealable" pieces, like her cape and gloves, go into a gym bag. It's not only believable, but it gives Karen Starr her own unique style that's quirky, a little kooky, and even sexy, considering how much is covered up.
* TheAtom Comicbook/TheAtom originally had an inverted version of this trope. Namely, his costume is worn ''outside'' his civilian clothes, but it's a special tough material stretched so thin, it's invisible. Only when he shrinks significantly does it become visible.
* Spoofed multiple times in Italian DonaldDuck WesternAnimation/DonaldDuck comics featuring Paperinik, Donald's superhero alter ego:



* ''Film/SpiderManTrilogy'': Used in the first ''Film/SpiderMan1'' movie, where Peter is seen pulling the classic Superman shirt-rip following the Green Goblins attack on the parade. Also invoked in [[Film/SpiderMan2 the second film]], where a depowered Peter Parker reflexively reaches for his shirt, before remembering his depowered state and lack of costume. [[Film/SpiderMan3 The third film]] also prominently shows this, as Peter's new black suit is visible underneath his civvies at numerous points (a departure from the comics, where the black costume would simply morph itself to resemble his street clothes).

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* ''Film/SpiderManTrilogy'': Used in [[Film/SpiderMan1 the first ''Film/SpiderMan1'' movie, movie]], where Peter is seen pulling the classic Superman shirt-rip following the Green Goblins Goblin's attack on the parade. Also invoked in [[Film/SpiderMan2 the second film]], where a depowered Peter Parker reflexively reaches for his shirt, before remembering his depowered state and lack of costume. [[Film/SpiderMan3 The third film]] also prominently shows this, as Peter's new black suit is visible underneath his civvies at numerous points (a departure from the comics, where the black costume would simply morph itself to resemble his street clothes).



* ''TheSagaOfTuck'': During some colder months, Tuck wore women's clothing under his regular clothes.
* [[Literature/XWingSeries The Wraiths]] rely on this and a few other quick-change tricks (such as "breakaway" clothes [[FlungClothing that can be simply torn off]]) when [[MasterOfDisguise in disguise]], particularly when dodging pursuit or when an especially complex scheme requires more disguises than available Wraiths. The most impressive example is probably when they do this to ''a truck'', coating it in adhesive fabric to create a highly distinctive paint-job that they can simply burn away when not needed.

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* ''TheSagaOfTuck'': ''Literature/TheSagaOfTuck'': During some colder months, Tuck wore women's clothing under his regular clothes.
* [[Literature/XWingSeries ''Comicbook/XWingSeries'': The Wraiths]] Wraiths rely on this and a few other quick-change tricks (such as "breakaway" clothes [[FlungClothing that can be simply torn off]]) when [[MasterOfDisguise in disguise]], particularly when dodging pursuit or when an especially complex scheme requires more disguises than available Wraiths. The most impressive example is probably when they do this to ''a truck'', coating it in adhesive fabric to create a highly distinctive paint-job that they can simply burn away when not needed.



* Apart from one shirt-ripping scene with Clark in {{Smallville}}, the series has averted this. Save possibly for one scene in an early Season 10 Episode. Oliver Queen (in his street clothes) is investigating an apartment. Someone else enters, and moments later he confronts them in full Green Arrow gear.
** Played straight in the very last scene of the finale, which ends on Clark doing the iconic Superman reveal.
* In ''TheGreatestAmericanHero'', Ralph wears his supersuit under his clothes, although he finds removing his outer outfit an really time-consuming process. On the other hand, when he tried giving up the suit, he was later in the middle of a shoot out and he was terrified that for the first time he was not wearing what is essentially the ultimate BulletproofVest.

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* Apart from one shirt-ripping scene with Clark in {{Smallville}}, ''Series/{{Smallville}}'', the series has averted this. Save possibly for one scene in an early Season 10 Episode. Oliver Queen (in his street clothes) is investigating an apartment. Someone else enters, and moments later he confronts them in full Green Arrow gear.
**
gear. Played straight in the very last scene of the finale, which ends on Clark doing the iconic Superman reveal.
* In ''TheGreatestAmericanHero'', ''Series/TheGreatestAmericanHero'', Ralph wears his supersuit under his clothes, although he finds removing his outer outfit an really time-consuming process. On the other hand, when he tried giving up the suit, he was later in the middle of a shoot out and he was terrified that for the first time he was not wearing what is essentially the ultimate BulletproofVest.



* NeilPatrickHarris pulls this off during his [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-6S5caRGpK4 Tony Awards Introduction]], where he wears a tuxedo, over a [[CampGay spangly purple leisure suit]], over a different, identical tuxedo. Which means he was performing his big musical number wearing ''three suits''.

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* NeilPatrickHarris Creator/NeilPatrickHarris pulls this off during his [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-6S5caRGpK4 Tony Awards Introduction]], where he wears a tuxedo, over a [[CampGay spangly purple leisure suit]], over a different, identical tuxedo. Which means he was performing his big musical number wearing ''three suits''.



* Mickey and Riku in ''KingdomHearts''. At various points, they both tear off their full-length hooded trenchcoats to reveal their civilian clothes underneath. This is a canon side effect of putting on the coat. It automatically causes the clothes worn beneath it to change to those seen in-game, and to include a pair of black gloves and boots. If gloves are already being worn, then they will change to the black set.

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* Mickey and Riku in ''KingdomHearts''.''Franchise/KingdomHearts''. At various points, they both tear off their full-length hooded trenchcoats to reveal their civilian clothes underneath. This is a canon side effect of putting on the coat. It automatically causes the clothes worn beneath it to change to those seen in-game, and to include a pair of black gloves and boots. If gloves are already being worn, then they will change to the black set.



* In Skyrim,the female Forsworn armor covers less than the default underwear.
* Bellezza in ''SkiesOfArcadia'' does this. She dramatically pulls off her outfit to reveal her uniform... that covers more then the outfit she had on before. It also changes her hairstyle.

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* In Skyrim,the ''Skyrim'', the female Forsworn armor covers less than the default underwear.
* Bellezza in ''SkiesOfArcadia'' ''VideoGame/SkiesOfArcadia'' does this. She dramatically pulls off her outfit to reveal her uniform... that covers more then the outfit she had on before. It also changes her hairstyle.



* Subverted in [[http://kerrycallen.blogspot.com/2012/07/super-embarrassing.html this web art]]. In one, Wonder Woman pulls open her shirt only to reveal her bra, not her supersuit. In the other, Superman has an even worse fate.

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* Subverted in [[http://kerrycallen.blogspot.com/2012/07/super-embarrassing.html this web art]]. In one, Wonder Woman Franchise/WonderWoman pulls open her shirt only to reveal her bra, not her supersuit. In the other, Superman Franchise/{{Superman}} has an even worse fate.



* Phase in the WhateleyUniverse wears his costume under his [[SuperheroSchool Whateley Academy]] uniform every day during winter term (because of Team Tactics class) and dislikes it. He has to wear a larger school uniform to go over everything.

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* Phase in the WhateleyUniverse Literature/WhateleyUniverse wears his costume under his [[SuperheroSchool Whateley Academy]] uniform every day during winter term (because of Team Tactics class) and dislikes it. He has to wear a larger school uniform to go over everything.



* Parodied in ''{{Futurama}}'' in the episode "Less Than Hero" Leela tears off her clothes to reveal her Clobberella costume. Her mother complains that it's rather revealing. Then Leela tears off her costume to reveal another set of identical clothes, claiming "It was brisk, I [[TropeNamer dressed in layers]]". Naturally, neither of her costumes would actually have concealed the other one.

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* Parodied in ''{{Futurama}}'' ''WesternAnimation/{{Futurama}}'' in the episode "Less Than Hero" Leela tears off her clothes to reveal her Clobberella costume. Her mother complains that it's rather revealing. Then Leela tears off her costume to reveal another set of identical clothes, claiming "It was brisk, I [[TropeNamer [[TropeNamers dressed in layers]]". Naturally, neither of her costumes would actually have concealed the other one.



* In an episode of ''FamilyGuy'': Peter, Cleveland and Quagmire are dressed as waiters at a fancy dinner party at the Pewterschmits' house and are planning to rob their vault. They rip off their tuxes to reveal black 'theiving' clothes underneath, complete with black stocking caps.
* ''SuperTed'' takes this to an similar extreme. SuperTed would unzip his fur to reveal his costume, then unzip his costume to reveal his fur afterwards, infinitely.
* On ''WesternAnimation/BatmanTheBraveAndTheBold'', the Music Meister takes it to an extreme: [[ChangingClothesIsAFreeAction changes clothes]] 8 times in a single scene, many of which are these. One might assume that his clothes are ''very'' thin, but considering one of the outfits is a giant Liberace-style fur cloak and one of them has an ''afro''...
** Then again, it was a 'Musical Number' episode, one tends to [[TheCoconutEffect EXPECT]] multiple costume changes in [[Spectacle The Spectacle Number]].
* Parodied in the ''SpongebobSquarepants'' episode "F.U.N." When Plankton steals a Krabby Patty from the Krusty Krab, [=SpongeBob=] decides to come to the rescue and rips off his normal clothes to reveal...an identical set of his normal clothes.

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* In an episode of ''FamilyGuy'': ''WesternAnimation/FamilyGuy'': Peter, Cleveland and Quagmire are dressed as waiters at a fancy dinner party at the Pewterschmits' house and are planning to rob their vault. They rip off their tuxes to reveal black 'theiving' clothes underneath, complete with black stocking caps.
* ''SuperTed'' ''WesternAnimation/SuperTed'' takes this to an similar extreme. SuperTed [=SuperTed=] would unzip his fur to reveal his costume, then unzip his costume to reveal his fur afterwards, infinitely.
* On ''WesternAnimation/BatmanTheBraveAndTheBold'', the Music Meister takes it to an extreme: [[ChangingClothesIsAFreeAction changes clothes]] 8 times in a single scene, many of which are these. One might assume that his clothes are ''very'' thin, but considering one of the outfits is a giant Liberace-style fur cloak and one of them has an ''afro''...
**
''afro''... Then again, it was a 'Musical Number' episode, one tends to [[TheCoconutEffect EXPECT]] multiple costume changes in [[Spectacle [[{{Spectacle}} The Spectacle Number]].
* ''WesternAnimation/SpongebobSquarepants''
**
Parodied in the ''SpongebobSquarepants'' episode "F.U.N." When Plankton steals a Krabby Patty from the Krusty Krab, [=SpongeBob=] decides to come to the rescue and rips off his normal clothes to reveal...an identical set of his normal clothes.



* Spoofed in an episode of ''KingOfTheHill'' where Dale sneaks onto the local army base. He gets in in his exterminator's jumpsuit, then hides in a bush and removes it to reveal an army uniform. He passes by an officer...then hides in another bush and takes off the uniform, revealing ''another'' exterminator's jumpsuit underneath it. Considering [[ConspiracyTheorist what kind of person Dale is]], he'd probably consider this totally necessary.

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* Spoofed in an episode of ''KingOfTheHill'' ''WesternAnimation/KingOfTheHill'' where Dale sneaks onto the local army base. He gets in in his exterminator's jumpsuit, then hides in a bush and removes it to reveal an army uniform. He passes by an officer...then hides in another bush and takes off the uniform, revealing ''another'' exterminator's jumpsuit underneath it. Considering [[ConspiracyTheorist what kind of person Dale is]], he'd probably consider this totally necessary.






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16th Feb '15 10:33:24 AM AFP
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* In many occupations, it is common for various types of protective gear to be designed with the intent of having day-to-day clothing or uniforms worn underneath. Thus, when the additional gear is needed, no time is wasted stripping out of the previous uniform, simply layer up. Once the need for the extra gear is passed, simply strip down to the appropriate layer. This of course is also a common bit of advice for dealing with cold or wet weather. Multiple thinner layers provide quite a bit of insulation, and can easily be tailored to varying weather by adding and removing layers, as opposed to having one heavy layer.

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* In many occupations, it is common for various types of protective gear to be designed with the intent of having day-to-day clothing or uniforms worn underneath. Thus, when the additional gear is needed, no time is wasted stripping out of the previous uniform, simply layer up. up. Once the need for the extra gear is passed, simply strip down to the appropriate layer. layer. This of course is also a common bit of advice for dealing with cold or wet weather. weather. Multiple thinner layers provide quite a bit of insulation, and can easily be tailored to varying weather by adding and removing layers, as opposed to having one heavy layer.layer.
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