Explore Madeleine Vionnet, Vintage Gowns, and more!

Callot Soeurs Evening Dress ca. 1914 silk, metal, rhinestones

Edwardian Fashion - Image gallery

Evening dress Callot Soeurs (French, active Designer: Madame Marie Gerber (French) Date: 1914 Culture: French Medium: silk, metal, rhinestones Dimensions: Length at CB: 74 in.

Evening Dress 1925 The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Evening Dress 1925 The Metropolitan Museum of Art (OMG that dress!)

Dress, Evening Date: 1925 Culture: French Medium: silk Dimensions: Length at CB: 42 in. cm) Credit Line: Brooklyn Museum Costume Collection at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Gift of the Brooklyn Museum, Gift of Lewis Gompers, 1961

Christian Dior Evening Dress House Of Dior 1947.

I know I pinned the front of this dress, but the backing is too beautiful not to show. Dior Dress - back - 1947 - House of Dior (French, founded - Design by Christian Dior (French, - Silk, cotton - Mlle

c. 1900 dress

So pretty. - Dress (Ball Gown) Date ca. 1908 Culture American Medium cotton, linen, silk Dimensions Length (from shoulder): 60 in.

Paolo Sebastian ~ Couture Silver Metallic Bodice w dropped waistline + Full Pleated Blush Skirt   Summer2015

Paolo Sebastian ~ Couture Silver Metallic Bodice w dropped waistline + Full Pleated Blush Skirt Summer 2015

dress, circa 1920.

turquoise silk chiffon beaded "Flapper" dress (via Love this.where I can I wear it?

Madeleine Vionnet Dress, 1922 Silk crepe georgette with lamé edging. Arizona Costume Institute . Vionnet, a genius seamstress who built her dresses from the ground up so to speak, by cutting fabric on the bias, directly on her models. The final look was a unique feminine drape which heralded a new look that emphasized freedom of movement and femininity. Even with the popular garcon look [ flat chested and tubular ] the Vionnet dress was unmistakably feminine.

Madeleine Vionnet Dress, 1922 Silk crepe georgette with lamé edging. Arizona Costume Institute . Vionnet, a genius seamstress who built her dresses from the ground up so to speak, by cutting fabric on the bias, directly on her models. The final look was a unique feminine drape which heralded a new look that emphasized freedom of movement and femininity. Even with the popular garcon look [ flat chested and tubular ] the Vionnet dress was unmistakably feminine.

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