4 edition of English costume of the seventeenth century found in the catalog.
|Statement||A. & C. Black, ltd.|
|Publishers||A. & C. Black, ltd.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 96 p. :|
|Number of Pages||97|
nodata File Size: 4MB.
Baldrics were essential attire for soldiers or anyone else who carried swords, which in the seventeenth century was nearly every gentleman. 1640; butterflies were meant to reduce chafing from the spur straps Flat were worn to around 1610, when a low heel became popular.
The 19th and 20th centuries: The Victorians, Edwardians, World War One, Roaring Twenties, World War Two, The New Look, Swinging Sixties• Payne, Blanche, Geitel Winakor, and Jane Farrell-Beck. Those who favored the new lavish clothing styles came to be known as Cavaliers, after those well-dressed soldiers who fought in support of the Catholic King Charles I in the English Civil War 1642—48. Fashions changed once more after the 1650s.
of Spain, Regent of the Netherlands, wears a cartwheel ruff and wide, flat ruffles at her wrists. Costume and Fashion in Colour, 1550—1760. Due to the success of the wigs, other men started to wear wigs as well.
Perhaps the most important changes had to do with skirts. As Calthrop points out in accompanying text about this period of costume, the "frippery" is gone, or at least reduced. The breeches tended to be of the same material as the coat.
Petticoats were full skirts that women wore beneath another skirt beginning in the fifteenth century. Others are lined and sturdily made, and are worn for such outdoor activities as hunting and fishing or simply when it is too warm to wear a jacket or coat but not hot enough to be outdoors without some form of outerwear. Another group, named after the Roundheads, who fought in support of Parliament, or the governing body in England, in the English Civil War, favored Protestant religions and wanted to give more political power to the people, especially by strengthening representative bodies like the English Parliament.
She wears a black wired cap and black lace. Brooke, Iris: Western European Costume II, Theatre Arts Books, 1966.
Portraiture and fantasy [ ] In England from the 1630s, under the influence of literature and especially courtand his followers created a fashion for having one's portrait painted in exotic, historical or dress, or in simplified contemporary fashion with various scarves, cloaks, mantles, and jewels added to evoke a classic or romantic mood, and also to prevent the portrait appearing dated within a few years.
The coat could be worn opened or buttoned in the front. Although men had worn wigs for years to cover up thinning hair or baldness, the popularity of the wig or periwig as standard wardrobe is usually credited to King Louis XIV of France. There were important changes to breeches in the seventeenth century that brought them closer to the trousers commonly worn today. Gordenker, Van Dyck and the Representation of Dress in Seventeenth-Century Portraiture• Style gallery 1650s [ ]•
By 1640, the long tabs had almost disappeared and a longer, smoother figure became fashionable: The waist returned to normal height at the back and sides with a low point at the front.
They also were worn by members of marching bands, whose instruments were attached to them as they walked in parades.