Shoes - 18th century
Ensemble | American | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Pair of shoes French, 18th century France DIMENSIONS 11.2 x 8.3 x 24 cm (4 7/16 x 3 1/4 x 9 7/16 in.) MEDIUM OR TECHNIQUE Silk satin, silk ribbon, leather, and linen lining
Pair of shoes French, 18th century | Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
IMM gyűjtemények | gyujtemeny.imm.hu
1710 - 1730 shoe, brown leather, latchet tied over high broad tongue, straight side and rear seams, unlined, high curved and waisted sturdy wooden heel with woodworm damage, originally leather covered, edges outlined with double line of cream stitching, straight leather sole, repairs to upper, approximate length overall 200mm, approximate heel height 65mm, approximate width of sole 80mm, c1710-1730 HMCMS:WOC4550 Hampshire Museums *Wormwood damage indicates Continental origin
Pair of woman's shoes, European, 1780–85. White figured silk upper embroidered with polychrome silk and silver yarns and spangles in conventional floral sprigs on instep and along sides; pink silk satin latchets cross over square tongue (no buckle); pink silk binding at top and over side and back seams. Round toe. Pink satin covered Louis heel embroidered like upper at back, top piece. Leather sole. Plain cotton insole, green silk damask lining in floral motif. MFA, Boston
Shoes, 1780-790, England, Leather, Linen. Made from black leather with a brown leather sole and lined with cream linen with a brown leather sock. They are decorated with a black edge binding also to the back and side seams. They are a turnshoe construction.
Shoe 1348841.1 | National Trust Collections
Buckle shoe, indoor, womens, silk satin / leather / [silver], with buckle, silver / steel, maker unknown, England, c. 1760-1769
Mules, c.1730, France. 'Pearl-embroidered' upper with coloured floral motif on off-white background, cream tawed lining and insole; brown, vegetally tanned leather welt, sole, wooden heel covering and toecap. Especially notable for sablé or 'pearl-embroidered' ornamentation, a technique resembling that of needlepoint lace: tiny glass beads are mounted on horizontal threads and surrounded with a network of blanket stitching. Popular in the 1730s on furniture but extremely rare on shoes."