Redingote de femme imprimé à la planche de bois vers 1810 Musée de la Toile DE Jouy
Robe a l’anglaise, 1780-1785. From the Museum Rotterdam.
Dress | Museum of London Dress The dress is made of yellow silk taffeta, which is brocaded. This means that the flower design is not embroidered, but woven into the fabric. The skirt of this gown is attached to the bodice at the back and side, the front part of the skirt is held up by strings tied around the waist. 1743-1750
Fashion 18th Century ball gown dress and hat ensemble costume circa from 1743-1750. Made of yellow silk taffeta, which the flower floral design is brocaded, not embroidered, but woven into the fabric. The skirt of this gown is attached to the bodice at the back and side, the front part of the skirt is held up by strings tied around the waist. Chemise underneath the ornamented stomacher bodice of the dress. The stomacher and dress were pinned together, a task often performed by the lady's maid.
Dress | Museum of London
Dress, 1760-1790 blue floral pattern on cream ground. Copperplate printed linen. Worn by Deborah Sampson, possibly as her wedding dress.
Dress | 1998.5875 -- Historic New England
Robe à l'Anglaise | French | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Robe à l'anglaise: 1780-1790, embroidered Indian cotton (probably) with fine silk stripe. "...The gown's bodice is attached to the skirt. Inside the skirt are buttons and tapes, which would have allowed the dress to be drawn up on either side of the centre back to reveal more of the petticoat or underskirt [a la Polonaise]. This way of wearing dresses was first fashionable in the 1780s..."
Day dress, 1780’s, Museum of London
Nice site on Bib front Regency dress. "Extant gown, c. 1808. White cotton with red polka dots. Gathered self-fabric trim inset at hem. Clockwise from the top right: Full gown, face front; Close up of the bodice with the bib down (note the drawstring across what would be the top of the bib); Detail of the back, showing the ties (incorrectly tied); Detail of the hem: Side view of the full gown. "
bib front gown
Round to Open Gown
Woman's dress in two parts (dress and petticoat). [Side View]. Lexington, Massachusetts, late 18th - early 19th Century. Silk with linen lining, silk tape. Drawstring neck open front and waist, lined sleeves and bodice. Petticoat has deep pleats at front and back, side openings below waist (four panels of fabric). From the MFA Boston: 999.664.29a-b
Dress 1790, American, Made of silk
Woman's dress | Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
Caraco and petticoat, ca. 1785; MMA 2009.300.917a, b
Dress | French | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Man’s Shirt and Trousers[Left]Late 18th Century-FranceMaterial: Shirt of white plain-weave linen; trousers of beige striped cotton satin. Jacket and Petticoat[Right]c. 1790s-FranceMaterial: French jacket of red striped plain-weave cotton with center-front lacing; petticoat of white cotton woven quilting (matelassé). An example of the style of clothing worn by the working class around the time of the French Revolution, characterized by the long trousers worn by men, rather than the breeches. ...
Man’s Shirt and Trousers [Left] Late 18th Century- France, Jacket and Petticoat [Right] c. 1790s- France. KCI.
Detail of collections 1780s | KCI Digital Archives
ladies redingote jacket sewing pattern - Google Search
Bodiced petticoat - matching shortgown on this board. Cotton, linen metal; British (?), 1790-1800. Snowshill Wade Costume Collection, National Trust Inventory nr. 1348737.1
Dress skirt 1348737.1 | National Trust Collections
1790-1800 Shoes, Baddeley Boot Shoemaker. Via Hampshire County Council.