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Viviana Ceminelli
Viviana Ceminelli • 1 year ago

Vestido de novia (campesina) -Inglaterra- 1841 Materiales y técnicas:algodón, medio llena de ropa, cosidos a mano. revela el tipo de ropa esposas trabajadores rurales podrían usar para sus bodas. Estos objetos tienden a sobrevivir en cantidades mucho más pequeñas que vestido de novia de moda como lo habrían sido usados ​​para el domingo más largo después del evento. un diseño de moda por su vestido con sus mangas, escote, los hombros se reunieron bajo y falda llena.

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Sarah Maria Wright wore this dress for her marriage to Daniel Neal on 27 July 1841 at St. Nicholas Church in Skirbeck, Lincolnshire. The dress reveals the type of clothing rural labourers wives might wear for their weddings. Such objects tend to survive in much smaller quantities than fashionable wedding dress as they would have been worn for Sunday best long after the event, or handed down.

1841-46 Dress

Wedding Dress: 1865, silk-satin, trimmed with Honiton appliqué lace, machine net and bobbin lace, hand-sewn. "Object Type: The bride's dress was a focal point just as it is today. By 1800 it had become usual for her to wear white or cream. This was a popular colour as it implied purity, cleanliness and social refinement. The wide skirt of dress would have been supported underneath by a cage crinoline. In 1865 cage crinolines protruded out more from behind and were flatter in front in contrast to the bell-shaped crinolines of the 1850s. People: Queen Victoria helped popularise the fashion for white when she got married in 1840. She set a royal precedent by choosing a simple ivory satin dress which was very much in the fashions of the day. Earlier royal brides had worn white but their dresses were often woven or heavily embroidered with gold or silver. Social Class: Weddings were one of the most festive social occasions. They gave families the chance to show off their wealth and even less well-off couples would make an effort to dress appropriately. Not everyone, however, wore white. Widows, older brides and the less well-off often preferred more practical coloured gowns. These could then be worn for Sunday best long after the marriage. They would not have looked out of place as wedding dresses in the 19th century were designed in line with the current fashions. Ownership & Use: This dress, veil and a pair of boots also in the museum's collection (T.43B, C-1947) were worn by Eliza Penelope Bright, nee Clay (the mother of the donor) for her marriage to Joseph Bright at St James's, Piccadilly on 16th February 1865. Wedding dresses are one of the rare types of garment for which the name of the wearer and the date of her marriage are often recorded."

1839-1841 Dress

Wedding dress, England, 1834, muslin embroidered with cotton and lined with silk. Victoria & Albert Museum.