Silk dress, by Mrs. Dunstan, a well-known New York dressmaker. This high-style dress shows some of the typical techniques used in that period, such as the bolero-and-vestee configuration of bodice and over-the-shoulder panels.
Two-piece dress, ca. Silk lined with silk faille. Bodice and overskirt are one piece; tone-on-tone ivory striped skirt is another. Skirt may not be original to bodice & overskirt. Bodice trimmed with blush & sage silk ribbon and closes in front wit
Evening Dress: ca. & dress epitomises the elegant feminine fashions of the well-to-do in the Edwardian period, particularly in its use of soft flowing pale silk, extensive use of lace and net, and in the ornate decoration of the bodice.
), Britain, ca. Jacket bodice & skirt of jacquard-woven silk fastened with mother-of-pearl buttons & trimmed with dark blue silk satin decorated with honeycombing. Bodice lined with cotton & whalebone strips.
Womans Round Gown Striped cotton plain weave - - American Pennsylvania West Chester Made in West Chester, Pennsylvania, United States c. Artist/maker unknown, American Striped cotton plain weave Center Back Length: 52 inches cm) Waist: 26 inches cm)
Dress (Tea Gown), American (probably), silk and cotton. "The teagown was intended to be worn at home while greeting receiving people. As with most other century garments it did not require the wearer to don a corset underneath.