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    ♥•✿•♥•✿ڿڰۣ•♥•✿•♥ღڿڰۣ✿•♥•✿♥ღڿڰۣ✿•♥✿♥ღڿڰۣ✿•♥ Black Sinamay Victorian Riding this!

    Can never go wrong with a little black dress. So easy to dress up with different colors. I love black!

    A feather and fur hat from 1939 that would surely draw every eye in the room to it.

    Capa, Opera Emile Pingat (francés, activo desde 1860 hasta 1896) 1882 Cultura: Francés. Material: seda, pieles, plumas, metal. Dimensiones: 41 pulg (104,1 cm)

    Brown wool overcoat with fur trim (front), British, ca. 1891.

    Nineties Costume for Women. Brown wool overcoat with fur trim, British, ca. 1891. Coats ranged from fitted to full, from short to floor length. Collars stood high and sleeves were large.

    Skating ensemble Date: ca. 1868 Culture: American Medium: wool, fur, steel Dimensions: (a) Length at CB: 31 in. (78.7 cm) (b) Length: 39 in. (99.1 cm) (c) Length (in front): 8 in. (20.3 cm) (d) Length (of head circumference): 22 in. (55.9 cm) (e) Height: 9 1/2 in. (24.1 cm) (f) Overall: 7 x 6 in. (17.8 x 15.2 cm) (g, h) Length: 9 in. (22.9 cm) (i, j) Length: 10 1/4 in. (26 cm) Credit Line: Gift of Mrs. William R. Witherell, 1953 Accession Number: C.I.53.72.10a–j

    Coat, ca. 1919 Paul Poiret (French, 1879–1944) Black silk and wool blend with white leather appliqués and white fur trim

    Hat | Mme. Mantel (French) | Date: ca. 1885 | Materials: fur, wool, silk | The style of this hat is based on men's headwear. The crown shape was popular in the 1880s. The hat matches well with the English tailor-made suit, a form that gained popularity at this time because it accommodated an increasingly active lifestyle | The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York

    Two fabulously fashionable #Edwardian ladies; one is actress Lilian Greuze. Check out those feathers! 1913

    Toque | Louise & Company (American) | Date: 1912-1918 | Materials: silk, fur, metal | In contrast to the oversized wide-brimmed hats which had dominated the 1908-1911 period, the toque became increasingly fashionable in the 1910's | The stylized crane appliqué on the front corresponds to an increasing interest in Japanese design in the period | The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York