četvrtak, 27.10.2011.


1920s clothes fashion : Girls fashion bags.

1920s Clothes Fashion

1920s clothes fashion

  • Items worn to cover the body

  • apparel: clothing in general; "she was refined in her choice of apparel"; "he always bought his clothes at the same store"; "fastidious about his dress"

  • (clothing) a covering designed to be worn on a person's body

  • Bedclothes

  • A feature of all modern human societies is the wearing of clothing, a category encompassing a wide variety of materials that cover the body. The primary purpose of clothing is functional, as a protection from the elements.

  • Make into a particular or the required form

  • Use materials to make into

  • manner: how something is done or how it happens; "her dignified manner"; "his rapid manner of talking"; "their nomadic mode of existence"; "in the characteristic New York style"; "a lonely way of life"; "in an abrasive fashion"

  • make out of components (often in an improvising manner); "She fashioned a tent out of a sheet and a few sticks"

  • characteristic or habitual practice

  • twenties: the decade from 1920 to 1929

  • This is a timeline of major events in Mormonism in the 20th century.

  • File:1920s decade montage.png|From left, clockwise: Third Tipperary Brigade Flying Column No. 2 under Sean Hogan during the Irish Civil War; Prohibition agents destroying barrels of alcohol in accordance to the 18th amendment, which made alcoholic beverages illegal throughout the entire decade;

1920s clothes fashion - Designing and

Designing and Planning Clothes -- Vintage 1920s Dress and Millinery Fashion Essentials

Designing and Planning Clothes -- Vintage 1920s Dress and Millinery Fashion Essentials

This book, originally printed in 1925, is one of six books in the Woman's Institute's course in designing, sewing, and embellishing clothing. Designing & Planning Clothes goes in-depth on designing garments yourself by choosing the body outline that best represents your figure. Twelve body type silhouettes are provided in the book. You then trace your desired garment over the silhouette and add trimmings, dress length, sleeve type, neckline, button placement, etc. Design tips are provided for all types of figure shortcomings --- how to slenderize neck lines, adjust sleeves for large arms, handle designs for full busts, adjust for broad backs, add width through the hips for slender figures, determine proper skirt length, etc., so you can adjust your design as necessary. 56 pages and 83 illustrations detail: how to express beauty in dress; what factors to consider in deciding the appropriateness of a dress; how to determine your body type; the fundamental principles of design; how to control the apparent size of your figure; designing and planning clothes for different types of figures; how to conceal extra weight by judicious dressing; points to be considered in varying fashion design to make them individually becoming; factors which should govern a choice of colors in clothes; the relation of your hat to your outfit; what you should bear in mind when selecting a hat; and fundamental rules observed by the well dressed woman. This book lets you combine your individual taste and design preferences with your sewing skills to create complete harmony in the planning and creation of dresses distinctively detailing your style. For the dressmaker interested in 1920s fashions, this book is indispensable and to the woman who sews her own vintage clothes, this book brings the skill of the professional and adds a new level to creating distinctive, personal vintage clothes to your wardrobe. Sample publication images are shown on this page.

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Fortuny evening dress with silk velvet jacket, ca. 1920 (V&A T.423-1976)

Fortuny evening dress with silk velvet jacket, ca. 1920 (V&A T.423-1976)

Jacket of silk velvet, hand-printed with metallic pigment, trimmed with velvet, and lined with red silk and wool faille; dress of pleated black satin

The multi-talented Mariano Fortuny (1871-1949) was a painter, theatre designer, photographer, inventor and scientist, although he is best known as a creator of extraordinary fabrics and clothes. In 1909 he registered his design (based on the Ionic version of the Greek classical garment the chiton) for the 'Delphos' dress, of which this glistening black columnar example is a typical representative. The dress consists of five narrow widths of pleated silk hand-sewn into a tube just 47 cm wide. The neck and sleeves are adjusted to fit by concealed draw-strings, while a black rouleau, threaded with Venetian glass beads, laces the outer sleeves.



21 Nov 1924 --- 1920s Elegantly Dressed Woman Sitting At Desk Reading A Letter By Moody Window Light --- Image by © H. Armstrong Roberts/ClassicStock/Corbis

1920s clothes fashion

1920s clothes fashion

Walt Disney Treasures - Disney Rarities - Celebrated Shorts, 1920s - 1960s

This fascinating volume features some of Walt's most unique animated triumphs. Included are several of Walt's "The Alice Comedies," a pioneering series of early short films that combined live-action and animation. These wonderful, lesser-known unique films pre-date much of the work that would make him world-famous. "Alice's Wonderland" is one of Walt's very first films. Fans will enjoy the unique animation of "Toot, Whistle, Plunk and Boom," which won an Academy Award(r) (Best Short Subject (Cartoon) 1953) and was the first cartoon produced in Cinemascope. This short film established a completely new animation style for the Studio. DISNEY RARITIES, CELEBRATED SHORTS 1920s-1960s showcases a large collection of Walt's outstanding animated shorts that fans may not be aware of. Bonus features include: "Alice's Cartoon World" in which Leonard Maltin discusses Disney's historic "Alice" shorts with Virginia Davis who played the original Alice when she was 4-years old; "From Kansas City to Hollywood" - a timeline of Walt's silent era; "A Feather In His Collar" a rarely seen short supporting the Community Chest; audio commentary for "A Symposium On Popular Songs" by composer Richard Sherman, and still frame galleries. Introductions by Leonard Maltin.

* Alice's Wonderland * Ben and Me
* Alice Gets in Dutch * Football, Now and Then
* Alice's Wild West Show * Toot, Whistle, Plunk & Boom
* Alice in the Jungle * Pigs Is Pigs
* Alice's Egg Plant * Social Lion
* Alice's Mysterious Mystery * A Cowboy Needs a Horse
* Alice the Whaler * Hooked Bear
* Ferdinand the Bull * In the Bag
* Chicken Little * Jack and Old Mac
* The Pelican and the Snipe * The Story of Anyburg, U.S.A.
* The Truth about Mother Goose * The Brave Engineer
* Paul Bunyan * Morris, the Midget Moose
* Noah's Ark * Lambert, the Sheepish Lion
* Goliath II * The Little House
* The Saga of Windwagon Smith * Adventures in Music: Melody
* A Symposium on Popular Songs

Disney Rarities lives up to its title: It's been impossible to see many of these shorts for decades. Walt Disney bankrupted his fledgling Laugh-O-Gram studio making "Alice's Wonderland," but the short earned Disney his first national distribution contract. Films featuring animated characters in live-action settings were common during the silent era; Disney reversed the situation, placing a live actress (Virginia Davis) in a cartoon world. The "Alice" series ran from 1923-1926, and several girls played the title role. These silent films have been handsomely restored and given upbeat musical tracks by Alex Rannie.
The Oscar-winners "Ferdinand the Bull" (1938) and "Toot, Whistle, Plunk and Boom" (1953) rank as genuine classics, and have been unavailable for far too long. The wartime cautionary tale "Chicken Little" (1943) displays more imagination than the 2005 feature adaptation of the same story. "The Truth About Mother Goose" (1957) reflects the influence of Sleeping Beauty (1959), which was in production then; the elephants in "Goliath II" (1960) anticipate the ones in The Jungle Book (1967).
"Noah's Ark" (1959), Disney's first stop-motion film, features cleverly designed animals made from pencils, erasers, corks, pipecleaners, and other found objects, but the obstrusive '50s songs quickly cloy. Many of the films from the '50s and early '60s ("Pigs Is Pigs," "A Cowboy Needs a Horse," "Paul Bunyan" ) reflect the look of the UPA Studio. The characters are flatter, simpler, and more angular; the backgrounds, more stylized. Although Disney had dominated the cartoon short during the '30s, the studio largely shifted to feature and television production during the '40s and '50s. Disney Rarities is a set fans and students of animation will want to own. (Unrated, suitable for all ages: cartoon violence, tobacco use, ethnic stereotypes) --Charles Solomon

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