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Emile Pingat design, 1878 Cream silk brocade, lace, gold and yellow satin - sleeve detail

Dress, 1880, silk and lace, with a beautifully textured underskirt. An American-made dress for a 50th wedding anniversary. The style evokes 18th century and would have been appreciated for its beautiful embroidery and lace trim.

Silk and linen evening dress (back) by Herbert Luey, American, ca. 1890.

From Hallie Larkin's At the Sign of the Golden Scissor blog: 1770s/80s styling of the closed front gown. 1740s fabric.

18th century clothes | 18th Century Fashion / Great Britain. с. 1740

1775--American: Round Gown - The round gown was a simple style, similar to a Robe a l'Anglaise, with the exception that the skirt and petticoat are as one - it is not an open robe. Popular in the 1770s through the end of the 18th century, the round gown featured a front-closing bodice with no stomacher, and a drop-front skirt.

Dress (Robe à la Polonaise) Date: ca. 1775 Culture: British Medium: silk, cotton

Front view Sacque gown a la Piedmontese, ca. 1780, Italy (?), plain cream ribbed silk, metallic and silk embroidery. Metallic lace borders all the embroidery elements.

It is rare to have a young girl's dress from the eighteenth century in good condition which makes this piece very valuable. The textile is of interest for it is elegant, rich in color and texture. Additionally, it is quite eye-catching, changing in the light as the wearer moves.

The Struggle with Stripes | At the Sign of the Golden Scissors

Detail from FLORAL BROCADED DRESS, English, the dress, ca. 1760; the silk, ca. 1735

Robe à l'Anglaise (rear view), 1740–60, British, silk. The wide skirts, which were often open at the front to expose a highly decorated underskirt ( not shown), were supported by panniers created from padding and hoops of different materials such as cane, baleen or metal. (c) Metropolitan Museum of Art