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Vintage Fashion: Uniforms

Uniforms Worn by Men and Woman in Performance of Their Job/Position or as a Member of an Organization.

Vintage Fashion: Uniforms

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1939 World's Fair Uniform Jacket and Hat.

1939 WORLDS FAIR UNIFORM JACKET and HAT. - Price Estimate: $100 - $150

Medical Uniform Bonnet, circa 1940s.

Dressed in a US Postal Service uniform, Mrs. Virginia Coleman makes her rounds in 1967. Note her beret, which was apparently maroon in color. Via Denver Post file photo.

1970s Brownies Uniform.

1918 Military Uniform, via The Metropolitan Museum of Art: “The language of the Naval Reserve Act of 1916 stated that among those eligible to serve were “all persons who may be capable of performing special useful service for coastal defense.” That lack of specificity allowed for the enlistment of women, who began to join the service in 1917. This naval reserve ensemble was worn by a Yeoman (F)—Yeoman (Female)—an enlisted rank popularly called Yeomanette.

Military uniform | American | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Royal Scots Fusiliers, 1900.

Helmets/Hats/Caps of World War I.

History By Zim - Beyond the textbooks

5th Royal Scots in marching order.

Indian soldiers stationed In Tientsin, China in 1911.

nick britten (Nick_Britten) on Twitter

Basil Rathbone in the uniform of the Liverpool Scottish, in which he served as a lieutenant in World War One. He was awarded the Military Cross in September 1918.

My Ear-Trumpet Has Been Struck By Lightning

1902-1914: Officer's Full dress kurta, 1st Duke of York's Own Lancers (Skinner's Horse).

Edwardian House Maid.

Circa 1918: An unidentified woman who worked at the Four Wheel Drive factory in Clintonville assembling trucks during World War I. She is wearing a special uniform for women workers.

1919 WW1 London: Female members of the Scotland Yard pose in uniform for a group portrait. The London police department was pioneer in recruiting and deploying women in the patrol force.

British uniforms of the Household Livery.

"Tweedland" The Gentlemen's club: April 2012

Man Servant's Attire, London, 1910.

Liveried servants, Vaynol Hall, Pentir (Caern), Wales, circa 1875.

Footmen were the only servants in England's grand pre-war houses who didn't have to pay for their own uniforms. This was because families frequently used footmen to show off the family wealth- dressing them in the family's heraldic colors and covering them in enough gold braid to put them out of any ordinary person's price range. Unlike the other servants, if a footman left, his dress uniform stayed with the family to ornament their next showpiece.

Coachmen's Livery Jacket, 1835-1875.

Musée McCord Museum - Coachman's livery

Postilion’s jacket, 1825-1855. Russian Court Dress. All ranks of imperial servants wore livery, or court uniform. The postilions and coachmen, accompanied the emperor’s entourage on formal outings, either riding on horseback or driving the imperial carriages.

Coachman’s jacket, 1881-1917. Russian Court Dress. All ranks of imperial servants wore livery or court uniform.

1898 Livery coat, London.