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Wedding dress, 1894. Silk, cotton, glass, brass. Leg-o'-mutton sleeves, which were very fashionable at the time and reached their largest in the mid-1890s. These enormous puffs had to be balanced by a wide skirt and tight waist, as seen in this dress. Worn for a wedding in Wales. New Zealand Museum/Te Papa Tongarewa

Wedding dress, 1894. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Gift of Mrs. Edwin S. Steese, 1938 (38.16a–c)

"1894 Doll" with costume by Fourrures Max, made in 1949 as part of the Friendship Train.

Dress that catches Filly's eye in Abby's window - 1893 - from The Christmas Bargain.

Dreaming of Spring Garden parties. Here's a perfect 1910s dress for the occasion. From the collection of the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Embroidered satin wedding dress, American, ca. 1928. Worn with satin chevron cap with flowers and net veil.

Wedding dress, 1776. From the collections of the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Wedding Dress. Date: 1890s. Culture: American. Medium: silk, cotton, beads. Dimensions: (a) Length at CB: 11 in. (27.9 cm). (b) Length at CB: 63 in. (160 cm).

Wedding Dress Boué Soeurs  (French) Date: 1927 Culture: French Medium: linen, cotton, silk

Wedding Dress Date: ca. 1860 Culture: American Medium: silk, cotton Dimensions: Length at CB: 58 in. (147.3 cm) Credit Line: Brooklyn Museum Costume Collection at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Gift of the Brooklyn Museum, 2009; Gift of the Jason and Peggy Westerfield Collection, 1969

Wedding Dress 1824, Brooklyn Museum Costume Collection at the Met

Dress 1818, American, Made of cotton (Gothic Regency)~~~~~ By 1811 in Britain, influence of the Middle Ages, termed Gothic crept into dress styles debasing the pure classical lines. The bodice gained more shaping and could be panelled. It was not cut as tight and narrow as in the first decade of the century, so it made the shoulder line broader and the dress more comfortable to wear.