Regency petticoat of white satin. Robe of orange-colored crape.

Nikolaus, Heideloff, Neoclassical, fashion, costume, Empire, Regency, petticoat,
EVENING DRESS, March 1796

Petticoat of white satin. Robe of orange-colored crape.

Evening Dress, March 1796.

FIG. XC.

Turban of orange-colored satin; gold and silver spangled bandeau; the hair (with or without powder) drawn through in different parts of the turban; the hind hair turned up short and plain, the ends returned and formed into a large curl at the top of the head; one salmon-coloured, and one white ostrich feather, with several diamonds, placed in the front.

White satin petticoat. Robe of orange-colored crape, scollopped and trimmed round the neck with lace; short sleeves equally scollopped. Sash of white satin riband, tied at the right side, the ends trimmed with a gold and silver fringe.

Large pearl ear-rings. Diamond necklace. Large gold upper bracelets. White gloves and shoes.

Source: The Gallery of Fashion Vol. 2. Published by Nikolaus von Heideloff, London.

Related

Note:  Short puffed sleeves costume. Guirlande de Mousse mêlée de fleurs.

Support and Seduction: The History of Corsets and Bras (Abradale Books) by Beatrice Fontanel.

Thoughout the ages, women's breasts have been subjected to the endless whims of fashion.

From the ancient Greeks to Mae West and Madonna, this light-hearted book charts the changing shapes of female beauty. The elegant and amusing images - including fashion drawings, paintings, photographs, and film stills - illustrate the often surprising history of the garments women have worn for support - and seduction.


Leave a Reply

The American Duchess Guide to 18th Century Beauty: 40 Projects for Period-Accurate Hairstyles, Makeup and Accessories by Lauren Stowell & Abby Cox.


Seventeenth and Eighteenth-Century Fashion in Detail by Avril Hart & Susan North. From cut and construction to fabric and trimmings.



The Fabric of Civilization: How Textiles Made the World Paperback – December 7, 2021
by Virginia Postrel (Author)

From Neanderthal string to 3D knitting, an “expansive” global history that highlights “how textiles truly changed the world” (Wall Street Journal)

The Age of Undress by Amelia Rauser.

Dress in the Age of Jane Austen by Hilary Davidson.

Jane Austen at Home by Lucy Worsley 


Literature

Couture: then and now Clothes define people. A person's clothing, whether it's a sari, kimono, or business suit, is an essential key to his or her culture, class, personality, or even religion. The Kyoto Costume Institute recognizes the importance of understanding clothing sociologically, historically, and artistically.