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Also, I just want to thank you for the awesome video. Like I said earlier, daughter of a seamstress you look at every detail on a particular garment. After all Quality is in the details don't you think? OMG I just looked at the videos for the second time, this time with volume and you are playing my all time favorite Glenn Miller song, second favorite is Skylark.
I have a few from the 19 teens and 20's. My great aunt used to go into fashionable stores, try on the clothes. If she liked an outfit, she would turn it inside out and study it. Then, she'd go home and copy it. The sisters were quite fashionable because of Tonte Dot's talents. Thanks for stopping in. I guess it was WW2 that really put women in pants. I have an old photo of Bette Davis in pants, from or so, so it's out of copyright.
I should put it on here. Pat's grandmothers both born in the s always dressed in whatever was fashionable. They were both gifted seamstresses one worked in couture and made their own clothes. She has photos of both of them in these styles - although one of her grandmother's was really a bit too broad to suit this slim style. The trousers are also interesting.
When the 2nd World War broke out, women in England were called to join the Land Army to take the place of agricultural workers who had gone to fight. Their uniform included trousers very similar to those shown in the photo. We went to an exhibition last year about the Land Army that included films of women now who had been in the Land Army, and many of them said how much they had liked the uniform. Jane - I actually wore a wedding dress from the 's. I love the vintage look and could find no dress nearly as pretty as my mother's lace over satin.
Nellieanna - I looked at the fashion illustrations in the background of the page you provided a link to. You really should do a hub featuring those old illustrations. Thanks for including the great link. Audrey - Once again, I almost got lost on youtube, and can become obsessed with it. It's so cool that we can share these wonderful videos on our hubs. They really add to the content. Thank you for stopping by! Gorgeous pics and love the video, too!
Those are some truly classic dresses and loved the slacks introduction that 'stunned' the world! I'm loving this, Dolores Like drbj - I was alive then, born in in fact. Mother and my older sisters wore these styles, of course.
My eldest sister, Harriet, was into fashion design and I've run across a few of her own illustrations. My own illustrations of my designs were in the 50s and got lost along the way. But - I own a treasure trove of original watercolor fashion illustrations from , sent out to a customer in Waco, Texas, from Marshall Fields in Chicago, - for her to select her wardrobe and place her order. They're exquisite, some even include the actual fabric swatches and most have the price jotted on them.
My second eldest sister, Ruth, found them in an antique shop, unframed - along with the letter from the store to the customer. She knew my passion for fashion design and illustration, so got them for me as a gift. I had them framed and they grace my loft-hallway at the top of the stairs, on the wall visible to the living room with its vaulted ceiling. I have a photo on one of my webpages which shows a few of them. I'll put the url on here.
Since I'm older than dirt, I do remember this era. Although I wasn't old enough to wear this style of dress, I remember my mother and grandmother in them. I also recall hearing the stir when the movie star, Marlene Dietrich, wore her version of women's slacks that were cut straight and slim like men's pants. Thanks for the memories. Other product and company names shown may be trademarks of their respective owners. HubPages and Hubbers authors may earn revenue on this page based on affiliate relationships and advertisements with partners including Amazon, Google, and others.
Recommended popular fabrics included: Historic Fashion Design - Hisotric Dress Patterns of the s The lovely gray outfit at the right looks like a suit but is a one piece dress with the high waist typical of fashion design. Notice that both models wear hats, dur rigueur for the well dressed woman of the time. Pattern by Lucille Paray The red print dress is by Shiaparelli.
Sportswear of The 4 sportswear dress patterns on the right were featured as 'what to wear when you play. Fashion Design Circa In mid-decade, a more relaxed formal coat appeared: Dinner jackets were appropriate when "dressing for dinner" at home or at a men's club. The Norfolk jacket was popular for shooting and rugged outdoor pursuits.
It was made of sturdy tweed or similar fabric and featured paired box pleats over the chest and back, with a fabric belt. Full-length trousers were worn for most occasions; tweed or woollen breeches were worn for hunting and other outdoor pursuits. Knee-length topcoats , often with contrasting velvet or fur collars, and calf-length overcoats were worn in winter.
By the s the majority of the working class, even shepherds adopted jackets and waistcoats in fustian and corduroy with corduroy trousers, giving up their smock frocks. Shirt collars were turned over or pressed into "wings". Dress shirts had stiff fronts, sometimes decorated with shirt studs , and buttoned up the back. The usual necktie was the four-in-hand and or the newly fashionable Ascot tie , made up as a neckband with wide wings attached and worn with a stickpin.
As in the s, top hats remained a requirement for upper class formal wear; bowlers and soft felt hats in a variety of shapes were worn for more casual occasions, and flat straw boaters were worn for yachting and other nautical pastimes. Young girls wore dresses with round collars and sashes. Fashionable dresses had dropped waists.
Pinafores were worn for work and play. When going out, especially in the winter, girls wore lots of layers to keep warm. A warm coat was worn with kid leather gloves. Gloves were worn under a muff hand warmer, so when the girl removed her hands from the muff, her gloves would keep them warm.
Just like ladies, all upper-class Victorian girls wore gloves when going out. A hat or bonnet was worn as well, along with long, knee-length button-up boots or shorter boots with gaitors to give the appearance of wearing long boots. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
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