Hollywood costume designer and fashion designer. Usually simply known as "Adrian", he designed costumes for 250 films including Chicago (1927), Anna Christie (1930), The Women, (1930), The Wizard of Oz (1939), and Philadelphia Story (1940).     mg

Hollywood costume designer and fashion designer. Usually simply known as "Adrian", he designed costumes for 250 films including Chicago (1927), Anna Christie (1930), The Women, (1930), The Wizard of Oz (1939), and Philadelphia Story (1940). mg

Emerald-green felt Ozmite jacket designed by Gilbert Adrian, from "The Wizard of Oz" (1939).

Emerald-green felt Ozmite jacket designed by Gilbert Adrian, from "The Wizard of Oz" (1939).

Before you can sew a dress, you must sketch it! Attending a fashion institute will teach you about technical sketching for fashion design and more. fidm.edu/en/Majors/Fashion+Design/     mg

Before you can sew a dress, you must sketch it! Attending a fashion institute will teach you about technical sketching for fashion design and more. fidm.edu/en/Majors/Fashion+Design/ mg

The Fashion Designers Doodle Sketchbook. Pages that have been drawn into    The Fashion Designers Doodle Sketchbook. A la mode     mg

The Fashion Designers Doodle Sketchbook. Pages that have been drawn into The Fashion Designers Doodle Sketchbook. A la mode mg

Adrian Adolph Greenberg (March 3, 1903 — September 13, 1959), widely known as Adrian, was an American costume designer whose most famous costumes were for The Wizard of Oz and other Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer films of the 1930s and 1940s. During his career, he designed costumes for over 250 films and his screen credits usually read as "Gowns by Adrian". On occasion, he was credited as Gilbert Adrian, a combination of his father's forename and his own.

Adrian Adolph Greenberg (March 3, 1903 — September 13, 1959), widely known as Adrian, was an American costume designer whose most famous costumes were for The Wizard of Oz and other Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer films of the 1930s and 1940s. During his career, he designed costumes for over 250 films and his screen credits usually read as "Gowns by Adrian". On occasion, he was credited as Gilbert Adrian, a combination of his father's forename and his own.

Hedy Lamarr in Ziegfeld Girl.  She and composer George Antheil invented an early technique for spread spectrum communications and frequency hopping, necessary for wireless communication from the pre-computer age to the present day.

Hedy Lamarr in Ziegfeld Girl. She and composer George Antheil invented an early technique for spread spectrum communications and frequency hopping, necessary for wireless communication from the pre-computer age to the present day.

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