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11 fictional characters who proved you can get your #CapsOn in almost any work environment

Opening Day is here, and that means it's time to show off your MLB spirit. The thing is, we know your office has those narrow hallways, and wearing a full Philly Phanatic costume to work on Monday just isn't an option. That's what #CapsOn is for.
Worried that you'll be out of place in your favorite team's headwear? Don't be. People who work many different jobs can and should wear baseball caps at all times -- even when they're solving crimes or embarking on dangerous archeology missions. Take a look …
As Harry Callahan showed in "The Enforcer," a homicide detective can track criminals and rep the Giants at the same time:

Short Round can save Indy's life and get into minecart chases while showing off his love for an earlier incarnation of Dirty Harry's Team:

You don't have to be Sherlock Holmes to know how great baseball is. You just have to be his assistant, Joan Watson.

Radio-commercial-salesmen-turned-cowboys are probably required by the law of cinematic charm to wear caps.

Teachers (desperately obsessed with their favorite teams or not) can wear baseball caps.

Lawyers (in 1992's "A Few Good Men") can wear baseball caps. 

Even FBI agents investigating paranormal activity can wear baseball caps:

Are you still in school? Make like Hillary Duff in "A Cinderella Story" and rock your Dodgers blue:

Maybe you love the Phillies just as much as Corey Matthew from "Boy Meets World."

Do you have a mustache? Are you a private investigator? Doesn't matter, you can still rock a Tigers cap like Magnum. Well, probably.

And remember: Publishing editor or not, you don't have to take your hat off for anyone. 

Don't forget to share a photo of yourself on April 4, with the hashtag #CapsOn. And if you need a new hat, don't worry -- we've got you.