American cotton cap, mid 19th century
Cap | American | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Cap 18th century, British, linen
Cap, British, linen, 18th century
Woman's white linen cap American, 18th century United States DIMENSIONS 28 x 20.5 cm (11 x 8 1/16 in.) MEDIUM OR TECHNIQUE Linen with linen bobbin lace and linen drawstring CLASSIFICATION Costumes ACCESSION NUMBER 49.366 NOT ON VIEW costum, bobbin lace, 18th centuri, linen drawstr, linens, linen cap, linen bobbin, white linen, hat
Cap, MFA Boston American, 18th century
Woman's white linen cap
Mitts Date: 18th century Culture: British Medium: silk
Mitts | British | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Samples of cotton dyed red, 1748 Departmental Archives of the Seine-Maritime , Rouen r. : Portrait of Ulrich and Salome Bräker, Joseph Reinhart, 1793, History Museum, Bern Zeno.org Salome Bräker has skeins of cotton under his right arm.
Disturbed family life in the nursery by Johann Eleazar Zeissig (1737–1806)_
Disturbed Family Life in the Nursery - Johann Eleazar Zeissig
Dress (Robe à l'Anglaise) 1725–50 linen & silk, British
Robe à l'Anglaise | British | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Between 1730 , 1740 Cut velvet burgundy red silk. Liners, unbleached linen and ecru silk taffeta
A blue and ivory lampas caraco, circa 1760-65.
Digitalt Museum - Antrekk
Detail waistcoat, possibly England, c. 1760. White cotton with cotton corded quilting.
Man's Waistcoat | LACMA Collections
c.1740-1760 stays made from natural homespun linen. Stays of the 18th century were conical in shape and gave the wearer a pinched in waist and a full, pushed up bustline. They were very stiff being heavily boned with whalebone or cane and many women complained of bruising under the arms and at the waist from the sheer rigidity of the stays
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1760 French Banyan at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York
Banyan | French | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Corset | Spanish | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Pennsylvania, 1740–1770 During the eighteenth century, the term pocket referred to a flat pouch, with a slit in the front for access, that was tied around a woman’s waist. Pockets were worn either over a dress or under an overskirt, where they could be easily reached. **American Folk Art Museum image gallery search: www.folkartmuseum...