There are many legitimate reasons for wearing shades indoors, from the light-sensitive condition that Steppenwolf’s John “Born to Be Wild” Kay had to concealing your eye movements like Vogue editor Anna Wintour to being a vampire, like the main character in Nancy A. Collins’s novel Sunglasses After Dark. Indoor or nocturnal sunglasses wearers could have come from the ophthalmologist, where their eyes were dilated; they could have had recent cataract surgery; or they could be concealing illicit-drug use. Since the eyes are the windows to the soul, it certainly makes sense to shield them on occasion. The Sunglass Association of America, however, says, “Sunglasses should not be worn at night. They are not meant to be worn after dark. The SAA recommends against wearing sunglasses during night driving.” I’ll go along with not wearing them while driving at night, but I sometimes wear my pink-tinted metal-frame Persols at night because I like seeing the world through rose-colored glasses. I also love the song “Sunglasses After Dark,” which I first heard by Jim Colegrove and the Juke Jumpers band but which was also recorded by the Cramps, the refrain of which is: You really look sharp wearing sunglasses after dark.