1. The left-hand side of this résumé is all business, while the right allows you to express your personality.
2. A résumé acts as your first impression on a potential employer — this beautifully designed one is a good first impression to make.
3. For when you don't want any frills whatsoever.
4. This is a great option for someone who doesn't have a ton of work experience.
Most of the emphasis is placed on the applicant's skills and abilities (as opposed to their job history).
5. This template has an easily changeable background.
6. Monochromatic yet inventive, this is a fantastic design to use when applying for a job in a creative field.
7. Have a pretty impressive background? Try this lean design.
8. Here's a template to use when you want to get a lot wordier.
9. A simple template with a few pops of personality.
10. Education, skills, experience, languages: Everything has its own distinct place on this template.
11. The well-selected font choices on this résumé make it memorable (and pleasing to the eye).
12. Using a picture of yourself on your résumé used to be seen as something you should never do...not anymore.
13. You can fit so much information on this template that it's almost hard to believe it's only one page.
14. A strong header will — BOOM — draw the eye right to the top of the page.
15. Here's a beautiful (less graphically intense) header option.
16. A minimalist option with two columns.
17. Your employment history stacked up in block form.
18. This template is refreshing (and even somewhat relaxing) to look at.
19. A polished timeline-style design.
20. If you tend to go overboard with adjectives and adverbs, this template will force you to be succinct.
21. An innovative, foldable choice that reads like an infographic.
Probably not the best design for someone hoping to start a career in finance...but for jobs where quirkiness is appreciated? Definitely.