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.
"Here for your perusal is an original photograph of Miss Combs. It was created between 1855 and 1865. The photograph illustrates Miss Combs. We have compiled this collection of photographs mainly to serve as a valuable educational resource. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Image ID# AB345100"
Wedding dress, 1874. Bright green silk taffeta trimmed with silk satin; 4 pieces. Fitted bodice has high neck with button-front closure, drop shoulder sleeves, and upturned cuffs at wrist. Attached peplum is open in front and is edged with dark green silk tasseled fringe. Removable collar has silk satin-trimmed lapels & fringe edging. Skirt with train. Pleated, satin-trimmed ruffle at hem. Two-layered apron with back tie closure. Chicago History Museum
Wedding Dress, England, Great Britain: 1857 (made), Figured silk trimmed with silk fringe, buckram stiffening. "Wedding dress of ivory figured silk with a pattern woven 'en disposition' of formal flowers with an undulating band above and a scalloped band below. The dress consists of the evening bodice attached to the skirt. The bodice has a low, wide, pointed neckline, short straight sleeves covered with gathered bands of matching tulle, and a point front and back. The waist is trimmed…
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.
Two Regency Dresses: ca. 1810, French, white cotton. "The combination of white mull, a thin and almost sheer cotton, with a cylindrical silhouette and a high Empire waistline comprises a potent evocation of classical dress. Although there are many images depicting the belting of chitons and peploi above the natural waistline, the raised waist was rarely positioned directly under the bust. This Neoclassical mannerism abetted the illusion of the body as a dramatically linear and columnar…
Wedding Dress, Paris, France (attributed, made), England, Great Britain (worn): 1828, silk crêpe over satin, embroidered with silver, silk lace, embroidered silk shoes. "Associated with the marriage of the Honourable Frances Barrington to William Legge, 4th Earl of Dartford in 1828, family history states this was made in Paris"