Pour l’Heure du Thé. Le style parisien, 1915.

Premet, Beer, Dœuillet, Chéruit, Redfern, Paquin, Jenny, Art deco, fashion,

Pour l’Heure du Thé. Premet, Beer, Dœuillet, Chéruit.

Pour l’Heure du Thé. Le style parisien, 1915. Le style parisien 1915.

Pour l’Heure du Thé. Premet, Beer, Dœuillet, Chéruit, Redfern, Paquin, Jenny.

From left to right.

  • (Premet). Dress in taffetas broché in grey trimmed with skunk; border of dress in chiffon to match; bodice trimmed with a scalloped ” biais ” of taffetas; yoke and collar in lace. Sleeves in chiffon of matching shades lined with blue chiffon. Smocking at the wrists and at the waist behind.
  • (Beer). Dress in ” tête et nêgre ” silk muslin. Small ” casaquin ” in velvet, armhole trimmed with sable. Collar and cuffs of flesh colores muslin; bodice embroidered in silver, belt of silver braid with tassels to match.
  • (Dœuillet). Dress in beige duveteen, large pockets trimmed with rouleaux of similar stuff. Band of ” putois ” (yellow skunk).
  • (Chéruit). Dress in violet corded silk. Lawn collar. Violet silk embroidery.
  • (Redfern). Dress in pliant dark brown velvet. Blond lace. Scalloped skirt lined with blue taffeta.
  • (Paquin). Dress in slate colored silk trimmed with blue velvet. Guimpe in chiffon. Waistbelt edged with fleeting of black velvet, made into a large bow behind. Skirt gathered into a broad crossway piece and cut out at the foot into four large rounded scallops. The foundation of the skirt is trimmed with several rows of flutings in black velvet.
  • (Jenny). Frock in dark blue velvet. Collar and gimp of white silk. Gold braid passing round the neck and down the back with a very novel effect.
Note:  Robes Simples. Lanvin, Dœuillet, Chéruit.

Gallery: Le style parisien. Planche XII-XIII. Supplément du ” Style Parisian ” No 3. Le Directeur – Gérant: Lucien Vogel.

0 0 votes
Article Rating
Notify of
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments


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.