The hunting dresses, as they appeared at the commencement of the fifteenth century, are given from a manuscript of that time, in the Harleian Collection.
USEFUL FUR COAT, as sketch, in good Seal Musquash, made from reliable skins, lined new striped chiffon taffeta silk.
Price 13-½. Gns.
Actual value. 19-½ Gns.
NEW MOLESKIN SET, as sketch, worked from full selected British skins.
Special price, STOLE, 69/6
5 Gns. the set. Actual value 8 gns.
New model fur coat
NEW MODEL FUR COAT, as sketch, in Natural Musquash, worked from reliable skins, with handsome skunk collar and handsome belt at back.
Price 16-½ Gns.
Actual value 25 Gns.
NEW FUR SET, as sketch, in Natural Skunk, worked from dark selected skins, recommended for hard wear.
Special price, STOLE, 19-½ Gns.
MUFF, 12-½ Gns.
29 Gns. the Set. Actual value, 39 gns.
Farthingale, or Fardingale, an article of ladies' attire worn in the days of Queen Elizabeth (I), and closely resembling the more recent crinoline. It was formed of circles of whalebone hoops, and protruded more at the waist than the Victorian crinoline.
two walking dresses as well as an indoors and evening dress 1836
Hair fashions 1834 England
The fashions of 1833 include two walking-dresses, one dinner, and one ball-dress,
English Fashions 1834
The dresses illustrated are two for walking, one dinner, and one for a ball. The front and back of a cap are also shown.
The dresses for 1837 are two walking-dresses and a ball dress, and also a child's costume
The costumes given for 1835 are indoor and walking dresses
The costumes given for 1835 are a nursemaid and children
Hairstyles for 1836
hair styles which were in vogue in 1832
English dress fashions worn in 1830
Two walking dresses, one evening, and one ball dress.
different styles of hair-dressing fashionable in 1830-31
different modes of dressing the hair.in 1835
Hairstyles for 1837
a dinner, two ball, and a walking dress 1832
bonnets, a turban, a cap, and various modes of dressing the hair. 1833
bonnets worn in England in 1830
English Fashion - bonnet, hat, turban, and caps, as worn during the year 1830-1831
Promenade Costume 1833
The Empire gown is figured in the illustration of a walking dress, 1810. It lasted practically until the advent of the crinoline in the forties, when it finally disappeared.
A somewhat remarkable feature of Anglo-Saxon dress of the eighth century was the long super-tunic with long sleeves, worn in travelling or during cold weather. The sleeves not only cover the hands, but reach considerably below the tips of the fingers.
The earliest made-up garment, that in which the art of the tailor was called into play, was doubtless a simple bag, more or less closely fitting to the body and of varying length, with holes for the arms and an opening for the neck. Such a primitive garment has been worn in varying forms at all periods of the world's history, and is in use at the present time in the form of the ordinary singlet. The modern singlet is, in fact, the simple, primeval type of the tunic.