Dating skirt putriku dibdsm sama ayahnya
By 1880, the skirt was very narrow, and the back of the dress had only slight padding.
The woman in the early 1880s image below wears a quite narrow skirt, and one can just make out the gathered material at the back. Severa, Dressed for the Photographer: Ordinary Americans and Fashion, 1840-1900, 1995 The women sitting in the images below all appear to have the narrow skirt of the earlly 1880s.
Christian Dior's "New Look" of 1947 continued to influence the fashions of the 1950s.
Unpadded, rounded shoulders, shapely bust lines, closely-defined waistlines, and fully, billowy skirts define the new, more feminine wardrobe.
This broad-hipped style lasted from 1883 to 1886, and the bustle reached its maximum size in 1886.
The women in the four images below all sport rather large bustles.
Squared shoulders, narrow hips, and skirts that ended just below the knee were the height of fashion. Utility clothes typically featured squared shoulders, narrow hips, and skirts that ended just below the knee.
Tailored suits were the dominant form of utility fashion.
1940s Utility Clothes: Image courtesy of Elizabeth Ewing.
The style held over into the 1950s, but the 1940s skirts were not as full.
The form of the skirt again changed dramatically in the 1880s, with new arrangements of folds, drapes, and pleats, and a reappearance of the bustle.
1940s Women's Fashions: Image courtesy of Simplicity Printed Patterns 1940s Women's Fashions: Image courtesy of Simplicity Printed Patterns 1940s Women's Fashions: Image courtesy of Vogue Blouses were worn frequently with skirts. 1940s Blouses: Image courtesy of Simplicity Printed Patterns Pants (or slacks) first gained popularity for women during the 1940s.
1940s Pants: Image courtesy of Elizabeth Ewing By 1947, after WWII was over, the "New Look" began to replace the wartime utility fashions.