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fashion

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by

Gabe Rosado

on 16 January 2013

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Transcript of fashion

Fashion
Trends The
Roaring
20's Post-War Fashion Social customs and morals were relaxed due to the end of WWI ad a booming stock market. Women became a huge part of the American workforce, shifting the balance of the usual society. Fashion changed and became more accessible. This was the beginning of something no one had ever seen before. Womenswear The Boyish Figure The desired figure for a women was very different in the 20's. Undergarments were made to give women a flat chest and flat hips, which was considered desirable. A muscular form was a plus. The Flapper The flapper dress is usually connected to the 1920's. It flattened the breasts and straightened the waist. A girl wearing one of these dresses would usually be thought to be rebellious or showing disdain for what was considered acceptable behavior. But there are other meanings to the word flapper, much to the confusion of the girls who had no knowledge of these sometimes old, underlying messages. Children's Wear Shorter dresses for girls and sailor suits for boys
Wool Dress worn over stockings and long knit underwear suit
Knitted sweater and jacket on top was common Fabrics for Children's wear Silk, lace, velvet, and muslin for wealthier children's clothes
Cotton wool, with knit jerseys and serge skirts and shorts common
Fabrics were much sturdier Girl's Fashion Light cardigan was worn
Summer shoes were usually canvas
Winter heavy sailor suit was worn with matching beret
Long stockings
Hair was kept very short worn with a ribbon Boy's Clothes Wore knee- length trousers year- round
Summertime wore ankle socks with canvas shoes or sandals
Winter wore heavy knee socks
Wore knitted pullovers and cardigans
For school wore suit jackets and ties Children's Wear Menswear 1920s--Start of modern day menswear SUITS CASUAL/SPORTS FORMAL 1920-1924 1925-1929 GENERAL OVERVIEW HATS UPPER CLASS MIDDLE CLASS WORKING CLASS HAIR High-waisted jackets (often with belts)
Narrow lapels (buttoned jackets high)
Influenced by WWI uniforms
Shirts with detachable collars
Trousers:
Narrow and straight
Short to show socks (flooding)
Started: cuffed at the bottom Normal-waisted suit jackets
Wider lapels (often peaked)
Double-breasted vests
Shirts with attached collars
Trousers: Wider: Oxford bags Wool vest
Knickers
Short pants only reaching the knee Tuxedos
Black bow tie
Theaters, dinner party, restaurant, guests at home
Tail coat
Stain trimmed
Matching trousers; stain trimmed
White bow tie
Black top hat
Oxfords with spats Lighter(material) suits with vests
Colorful shirts, neck/bow ties, suits Top hat
Homburg hat (little more formal than a fedora)Summer: straw boater Fedora or a trilby hat
Summer: straw boater Newsboy hat Parted may ways, or no part at all
Short and slicked back “To a man who can not afford to get two suits of evening clothes, the Tuxedo is of greater importance. It is worn every evening and nearly everywhere, whereas the tail coat is necessary only at balls, formal dinners, and in a box at the opera.”
-Emily Post (1922) 1st edition of Etiquette
Full transcript