Discover and save creative ideas
    Related Pins
    • Y v e t t e

      Paul Poiret 1912

    • Nella Nelly

      Coat, ca. 1912 Paul Poiret (French, 1879–1944) Natural and blue striped woven linen, blue silk, and faux abalone buttons

    • Sylvia Boticario

      Paul Poiret: Coat, 1912 - linen, silk and faux abalone buttons (2005.200) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

    More from this board | Solola Mens fashion | ARKIV 010410 - Solola is one of several Guatemalan towns where many of the men still wear their traditional clothing, not just for festivals but everyday. Solola, GUATEMALA Foto: Christopher Herwig - Kod 9266 COPYRIGHT PRESSENS BILD

    Theatrical costume, 1800–1943. Chinese. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Gift of Mr. Beaumont Newhall, 1943 (C.I.43.12.85a, b) #halloween #costume

    Pearly Kings

    traditional cockney costume covered in pearl buttons.

    Yii Fall/Winter 2015 Lookbook

    The Haunted Closet: Let's Go Halloween Costume Shopping!

    The Haunted Closet: Halloween

    Hippie Halloween Costume


    Dan Haggerty as Grizzly Adams Halloween Costume, 1970's

    #vintage #sunglasses

    noiseintheaether: nuitnuitnuit : Russian Orthodox Clergy Vestments

    Alexander McQueen


    Evening Ensemble, Designer: Jacques Kaplan (American, Paris 1924–2008 Kent, Connecticut) Date: 1960s Culture: American Medium: mink, silk

    Eye brooch // Lanvin

    TomoNews | Asia's latest fashion trend: Wearing nothing but a plastic shopping bag


    Tunic Date: probably 5th century Geography: Egypt Medium: Linen, wool

    Marcel Broodthaers

    A glove to find your way in 19th-century London This amazing artifact came by in my Twitter feed today and it is too special not to share. It is a glove that was purchased in 1851 as a tourist souvenir at London’s Great Exhibition, which was attended by a variety of famous individuals, from Charles Darwin to Charlotte Brontë. The leather glove is special because it contains a map that shows the routes to Crystal Palace in Hyde Park, which was the main staging area for the exhibition. It appears to be made for a child, perhaps in case he lost his parents in the crowds. The glove is one of a variety of maps that was produced for the many visitors to the city. Another is this wonderful folding specimen printed on silk, which shows a great amount of detail (check out the enlargements). London in the palm of your hand: a functional memento from the time that the tourist industry was beginning to boom. Pic: Kew, The National Archives, EXT 11/159 (c. 1851). This the source of the image; here and here is more information on the glove (the latter webpage, from the archive that keeps the artifact, suggests it was a kid’s glove). The glove features on various blogs, such as this one; I saw it in this tweet today.

    Jean-Michel Basquiat (1960-1988) Untitled (Transistors)