The "Keystone" Jacket and Dress Cutter

4.11 - 1251 ratings - Source

With opulent fashions the ultimate in style, women of the late Victorian era wore a great deal of silks and satins. Daring combinations of bright colors were in. So were large hats, profusely trimmed. But by the end of the nineteenth century, ladies' tastes in fashion were changing, along with female lifestyles. Larger numbers of women were not only working outside the home, they were also playing tennis and golf, and riding bicycles and horses. All these activities called for a definite change in female fashions. Women came to rely on tailored suits with full skirts and fitted jackets over simple blouses. Riding habits called for a long, draped skirt worn over a pair of trousers. With the dawn of the twentieth century, professional tailors turned to the comprehensive 1895 qKeystoneq guide to create office outfits, riding pants, shirtwaists, and other garments. Filled with more than eighty patterns, the handy resource provided tailors with suggestions for fabric choices as well as instructions for the proper measurement, fitting, cutting, and sewing of such items as a bolero jacket, a shirtwaist with yoke, a single-breasted vest, and riding breeches. Supplemented with a selection of newly captioned illustrations from The Delineator magazine, this volume will be a valuable reference for costume designers and fashion historians, and a fascinating window on the past for nostalgia enthusiasts.From 2 to 6 is I inch, and 2 to the outside edge is 1% to 1% inch. Shape from 6 to 5 and follow the neck to the front at 7. The width, 7 to 8, is 13% inch. DIAGRAM 64.-a€”-Proceed the same as just explained to A, then from A curve the break line anbsp;...

Title:The "Keystone" Jacket and Dress Cutter
Author:Charles Hecklinger, Kristina Seleshanko
Publisher:Courier Corporation - 1895


You Must CONTINUE and create a free account to access unlimited downloads & streaming