What style are you most comfortable wearing? Do you know where the fashion you feel most comfortable wearing came from? The world of fashion and design is truly compelling with the intrigue and excitement it brings people like you who are among those who enjoy viewing different trends in fashion. The fads that are all in the present all came from the past designs that started way back the 19th century. Knowing this will give you the idea on the real personality that you have been dreaming to display in your fashion as well as the ones who made a mark in the mod world that most men and women are getting.
From long ago, even if men are also integrated with the same fashion sense provided by the many designers; women are more of the target in the fashion designing. In the earliest years of mod designing, the name that started it all goes back to Charles Frederick Worth (1826-1895). His success started the vintage fashion even before the maison couture in Paris started. Worth was more than just a tailor; he was the very first man who had ever dictated what his customers must wear! Could you just imagine how great an achievement it was to be the dictator of fashion at that time?
You can trace back to this time the trend of drawing fashion on a paper among designers to picture the right fall of fabric on their design as well as the form and pattern the design is meant to have, who would have guessed that this practice goes a long way back? Many fashion houses hired the services of painters and artists to make the design presentation for customers to view than actually having to make a completed form, which evolved to the publications of the magazines.
The fashion world turned to French fashion in the early 1900, This was the time of the hour glass shape for women that started in the vintage fashion they displayed; the corset that some women are still wearing up to the present became very famous to show the S-bend silhouette. You can just imagine how women have been so vain in their waistline already. The flimsy lines came after the 1908, gone are the bulky petty coats underneath the garments. The pleating and dyeing process came to be reflected in the clothing until the World War I where women were dressing for comfort and not for fashion, women learned to work and became practical at these times.
Skirts were introduced in 1915 in the ankle length until it became shorter up to the mid-calf. The vintage fashion started having the short skirts together with the introduction of the automobiles. Many changes happened, carriages to cars; long-train gowns to pinafores above the knees; skirts to short bobs until women even started borrowing their clothing from men's fashion. The A-line skirts did not take so long to be patronized since many fashion designs were introduced really fast in the market. Some of the hairstyle and fashion of that time changed with the time and some very famous designers of the present time came from this era of vintage clothing designing like Jean Patou and Coco Chanel as well as many others.
The sudden change in the women's fashion again came in the 40s, many vintage fashion houses closed. After the war, new fashion came with a complete new look, the designers from the early years like Chanel disliked the new look, it was the end of women following the Paris fashion.
The 60s was slowly introducing the retro fashion; simplicity has reached the extreme almost deleting the glamorous style of fashion from the 1900s until the radical expression of clothing matched with music and lifestyle; glam rock and punk are among the examples.
What you wear now are still reflections of the past fashion worlds that came. The inspiration in the art of fashion is found in the retro fashion of the 60s to the 80s. The scarves, the pant cuts and even the skirts are all from different patches of the fashion world's past. Look back and there will always be a fashion you can emulate in your personal style. It really is a fashion world out there!Immobilienmakler Heidelberg Makler Heidelberg Schnell, zuverlässig und kompetent
Source by Michelle Grace Tapire