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Getting dressed in the 18th century
 
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A lady gets dressed in the fashion of 18th century. She puts on her clothes, with help in a particular order, including, a shift, stays, petticoats, pockets, roll, stockings and garters, gown and stomacher, apron and shoes. Read more about this from our curator Pauline Rushton on our blog: http://blog.liverpoolmuseums.org.uk/2016/08/getting-dressed-in-the-18th-century/
How to Wear the Victorian Fashion Trend
 
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Today V is for Victorian in the A-Z Trend Guide! The Victorian era has made a major comeback so I wanted to show two ways to wear it. One is with a lace top and the other a brocade cape blazer. Give me a thumbs up if you like the outfits! {look #1} Top: Nasty Gal (on sale!) http://bit.ly/1O1mmGO Necklace: Bebe (similar http://bit.ly/1NmjTJT) Jeans: L’Agence http://bit.ly/1NsCdlT Shoes: old but similar http://bit.ly/1NAlidg {look #2} Cape: Nasty Gal http://bit.ly/1O628C2 Top: Cooper & Ella http://bit.ly/1O62dG1 Bracelets: Loren Hope http://bit.ly/1NvxkIM Jeans: Citizens of Humanity http://bit.ly/1OsZ8da Shoes: Shoedazzle http://bit.ly/1GkeRhk Subscribe for new episodes every Tuesday & Thursday! See more daily outfits on my blog: http://www.sydnestyle.com Let's chat more! *INSTAGRAM http://instagram.com/sydnesummer *TWITTER http://twitter.com/sydnesummer *FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/sydnestyle *PINTEREST http://pinterest.com/sydnesummer {PRODUCTION} Tim & Co
Views: 14076 Sydne Summer
28 Incredible Colorized Photos of Victorian Women
 
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28 Incredible Colorized Photos of Victorian Women
Views: 4293 Yesterday Today
All Things Victorian - 002 - Victorian Fashions
 
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Welcome to the revised, upgraded version of our award winning program, All Things Victorian w/Victoriana Lady Lisa - 002 - Victorian Fashions. We do hope that you will like this enhanced version as much as you did the original. Our sincerest thanks to Cape Ann TV for all their support. Sponsored by That Nutty Redhead. And coming to your town soon... Winner - National - 'Hometown Media Award'
Views: 32516 John Thomas Grant
Edwardian/Victorian Lingerie & Corset Historical Dressing Sequence - The Lingerie Addict
 
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What kind of lingerie did Victorian and Edwardian-era Women wear under their clothing? Lace Embrace founder Melanie Talkington, owner of the largest privately owned collection of antique corsets in the world, shows us with a beautiful display of authentic vintage underpinnings. The video was shot from my iPhone so please excuse the bumpiness and other filming issues. I hope you enjoy watching this sequence as much as I did! For more lingerie content, visit me at The Lingerie Addict: http://www.thelingerieaddict.com/ Follow me on Instagram @thelingerieaddict And visit Lace Embrace here: https://www.laceembrace.com/
Views: 1937561 The Lingerie Addict
Victorian Fashion: Getting Dressed Victorian Style
 
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This is just short a video to show you what a middle class Victorian woman would have worn on a day-to-day basis. I hope you enjoy! If you do please leave a like and a comment. P.S. I sound rather strange when I am putting on the corset, but that is just because I am not used to talking while lacing it up, so I ran out of air.
Views: 9810 Adelaide Beeman-White
Women in Victorian England
 
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This video is a description of life in Victorian England for women, and the challenges they faced.
Views: 36543 Anna Kopyra
Getting dressed in the 14th century
 
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Two women get dressed in the medieval fashion of 14th century England. Costumes based on the illustrations in the Luttrell Psalter. Thanks to support from https://www.loveniplaw.co.uk/ Director/Cinematographer: Nick Loven https://www.instagram.com/crowseyeproductions/ https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/83a22H Producer/Costumier: Pauline Loven https://www.instagram.com/periodwardrobe/ Women: Kirsty Hannah, Lucy Sherre Cooper Production Assistant: Lilli Stoddart Voice-over: Martha Milne https://www.instagram.com/machinequilter/ Location: The Saxonhouse http://www.saxonhouse.co.uk/ Hair: Anita Cudbertson Carpentry: Peter Halse Pottery: Andrew MacDonald of the Pot Shop, Lincoln https://www.facebook.com/potshop1/ Music: Luttrell Psalter plainchant arranged by Kate Witney and recorded by Bryan Rudd Stella Splendens performed by Azhriaz Dularne and Sara Rollit, recorded by Brian Rudd
Views: 1748463 CrowsEyeProductions
Getting dressed in the 18th century - Gentleman
 
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A gentleman gets dressed in the fashion of 18th century. He puts on his clothes, with help in a particular order, including a full shirt with voluminous sleeves, stockings, breeches, waistcoat, cravat, shoes, neck stock, coat, wig and accessories. Discover our collection of 18th century costumes and accessories in our display 'Dressed to Impress: Fashion in the 18th Century. Find out more: www.liverpoolmuseums.org.uk/walker/exhibitions/dressed-to-impress/index.aspx Created by Crow’s Eye Productions
17 VINTAGE PORTRAITS OF LONG HAIR VICTORIAN LADIES
 
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17 Interesting Vintage Portraits of Long Hair Victorian Ladies: Hair was said to be a woman's crowning glory, The Victorians certainly knew that as these photos will convey. A Victorian girl until the age of 16 wore her hair in braids, once she became a young lady at age 16 her hair went up (while her hem length went down to the ankle.) Victorian hair was so precious that it was often saved after the loved one passed away and woven into beautiful intricate jewelry, wall hangings & sculptures such as this Victorian hair tree. Labels: 1800s, 1900s, fashion, portraits
Views: 16562 Perfect Life
Getting dressed in the 18th century - working woman
 
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A working woman gets dressed in the fashion of 18th century. From the makers of this video for the Lady Lever Art Gallery in Liverpool: https://youtu.be/UpnwWP3fOSA We have also been commissioned to produce a video on how a man dressed in the 18th century. http://www.periodcostume.co.uk/getting-dressed-in-the-18th-century-working-woman/ Thanks to support from https://www.loveniplaw.co.uk/ Director/Cinematographer: Nick Loven https://www.instagram.com/crowseyeproductions/ https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/83a22H Producer/Costumier: Pauline Loven https://www.instagram.com/periodwardrobe/ Production Assistant: Lilli Stoddart Woman: Liv Free https://www.instagram.com/thelivfree/ Voice-over: Martha Milne https://www.instagram.com/machinequilter/ Location: Friends Meeting House, Brant Broughton Carpentry: Peter Halse Pottery: Andrew MacDonald of the Pot Shop, Lincoln https://www.facebook.com/potshop1/ Bed Quilt: Martha and Emily Milne Cockerel: Hughie Special thanks to the Friends for permission to use the Meeting House and to Wendy Gwatkin in particular, for all her support at the Meeting House and the loan of antique furniture too! Many thanks to John O’Boyle for allowing us to record his cockerel Hughie!
Views: 4486482 CrowsEyeProductions
Underwear in the Victorian era   - Journey To The Past
 
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https://www.facebook.com/groups/1064802200209400/
Das Viktorianische Kleid ca. 1880
 
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Das Viktorianische Kleid ca. 1880 Hier zeige ich euch eine Vorschau zu meinen Nähvideos zum viktoriansichen Kleid. Das Kostüm wurde komplett von mir genäht. Das Kleid besteht aus folgenden Einzelteilen: Rock, Überrock, Jacke Darunter trage ich ein Korsett, eine Tonüre, ein Unterkleid und einen Petticoat. Weitere Videos findet ihr hier: https://www.youtube.com/c/makermauz Folgt mir auch auf Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MakerMauz/
Views: 39527 Maker Mauz
Disgusting and Creepy Victorian Fashion Trends
 
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it's two weeks until Halloween my dudes (all the pictures were found on Pinterest) ___________ My Instagram: https://bit.ly/2Qo9rrI My blog: http://bit.ly/2nnB89S My nudes: https://bit.ly/2P07yV9 You can also buy me a coffee!: https://bit.ly/2IvBsJY
Views: 203801 Karolina Żebrowska
My Victorian hairstyle: how I do it
 
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My Victorian-inspired hairstyle. For more details (and a close-up on the hairpins I use), see http://www.thisvictorianlife.com/beauty--grooming--washing.html
Views: 41791 Sarah Chrisman
Victorian Era Women's Fashion Picture Montage
 
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Just a video I did for english...I won't do anything else like this unless requested. :)
Views: 18118 fastandflexiblesk8er
Victorian Girl Makeup and Outfit
 
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This is the makeup and outfit I wore to my photoshoot last weekend. Photoshoot Vlog: https://youtu.be/3ibDY5f2bFU Pictures from the shoot up on my blog: gravelvet.blogspot.com Vlogs and Tags Playlist: goo.gl/taHDPi Tutorial and Review Playlist: goo.gl/e2Bse1 Tokyo Vlogs Playlist: goo.gl/4yTq2y Vampire Vlogs Playlist: goo.gl/EAoXoN EMAIL: [email protected] ,...,SHOP ,..., My ETSY: www.etsy.com/uk/shop/LowDownDandy T.O.M Affliate: https://otakumode.com/fb/7TA ,...., Music: Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Views: 8662 Lou Graves
Eerie Victorian Portraits Of Women In Mourning Dress
 
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The complexities of wearing mourning dress took hold as the Victorian era progressed following the death of Prince Albert in 1861. Queen Victoria wore her widow's weeds for the remainder of her long life until 1901, when the Edwardian era began. Many who saw themselves as fashionable, including those in the lower classes, followed their Queen's example. Women were the leaders of a household's mourning drill. It was the woman who as the social representatives of their husbands showed the world how sorrowing the family was by wearing clothes and following little rules that reflected this. While royal attitudes to mourning permeated down throughout society, often these attitudes were totally impractical for the majority of the population. This was because royalty not only had the finance to afford conspicuous consumption of the excessive rules of mourning etiquette, but also little need to labour unduly hard. Advice on what mourning clothes to wear, what mourning etiquette to follow abounded in magazines for women. In 1865 Henry Mayhew the social historian remarked that '...Women, ...had to put aside all their ordinary clothes and wear nothing but black, in the appropriate materials and with particular accessories, for the first stages of mourning.' ************************************************************************************************************************************** -Music: Sardonicus Music Download Link: http://www.purple-planet.com/horror-backgrounds/4588158178
Views: 3757 Luth Luther
The Beauty of Victorian Women
 
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Short video about the work of Anais Toudouse one of the most talented artists of the golden age of French Fashion Illustration. Created by Victorian Beauties on Zazzle. Visit: http://www.zazzle.com/victorianbeauties?rf=238998471764588387&CMPN=zBookmarklet Anais Toudouse was born in 1822 into a family of artists. She was one of three sisters who would go on to have successful careers in the booming fashion magazine industry of the late 19th century. These prints are what are known as "Fashion Plates" because they were engraved on plates of steel. Today we still use the expression - "she's a real fashion plate" - used to describe a fashion conscious woman. The Steel Plate technique was new at the beginning of the 19th Century. Steel engraving allowed publishers to print many copies of each image - making the business of printing illustrated magazines possible. Steel plate engravings were printed in black ink. Color printing did not yet exist. Each plate had to be colored by hand with watercolor paints, usually by girls and young women who were paid very little for this painstaking task. The original antique fashion plates shown in this video are available through Village Antiques - http://www.villageantiques.ch We have also created a special line of unique gifts based on antique fashion illustrations for our Victorian Beauties store. There you will find tshirts, posters, stationery, coffee mugs and more - all inspired by vintage fashion illustrations. These are available through http://www.VictorianBeauty.com Music Credits: Gymnopedie No. 1 composed by Eric Satie - Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons "Attribution 3.0" http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/"
Views: 7503 Village Antiques
Victorian Women
 
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Expectations of women, fashion, and the disproportion of power
Views: 294 James Gregory
victorian era womens fashion
 
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This is the only way that I could think to get you the video. I hope it shows up.
Views: 110 Terra Judson
Victorian Secrets - Part 3
 
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In this episode of EXPLORING NEVADA youll take an undercover journeyto discover the underwear secrets of fashionable women living during Victorian times in Nevada. With fashion-history expert Jan Loverin as guide, youll travel to historic Bowers Mansion in Washoe Valley for the inside scoop on how a genteel lady of the times (as re-enacted by Paulette Grune of Sparks) donned her corset, hoop skirt and other unmentionables. Then youll get a private view of the genuine artifacts which are safeguarded at the Nevada State Museums Marjorie Russell Clothing and Textile Research Center in Carson City, where Loverin oversees the study and preservation of thousands of items of clothing used by Nevadans over the past two centuries. The Center houses more than 10,000 artifacts ranging from the 19th century to current-day fashions, and includes such items as the Inaugural Ball gowns of Nevadas First Ladies, hats and shoes, mens and military wear, as well as items from the Nevada Historical Society and the University of Nevada School of Home Economics. The Center is named for former First Lady Marjorie Guild Russell, whose father, Judge Clark Guild, started the Nevada State Museum in 1939. It is open by appointment to the public. For more information, call 775.687.6173. The video features period music performed by Sparks Little Theater for the Nevada Womens History Project 2002 conference, at Pipers Opera House in Virginia City . http://nevadaculture.org/
Views: 217457 NevadaCulture
What widows wore: Victorian fashions for mourning
 
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Martha Teichner takes us on a tour of a new exhibit at New York City's Metropolitan Museum of Art, which explores what was expected of Victorian-Era widows.
Views: 122929 CBS Sunday Morning
Victorian Woman Feature
 
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ACTING AS AN INTERPRETER, COSTUMER AND TEACHER... EDUCATING OTHERS ON WHAT IT WAS LIKE TO LIVE AND DRESS IN THE 1800’S.
Views: 5 Chad Brown
Mid Victorian Fashion: The Work Dress
 
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This video focuses on period correct work dresses for the civil war era. They are also sometimes called "Camp Dresses", which is a modern term that is used in reference to this style of garment, but that is not what they are historically called. This style of dress could be found throughout the mid Victorian Era as a lower class women would not have been able to afford a new dress every time the style changed.
Views: 1670 Historical Belle
19th Century Fashion - How To Tell Different Decades Apart?
 
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first person to count all the words I mispronounced gets 10 points for their house. also, is it just me or do I sound like the watchmojo narrator? ________________ My Instagram: http://bit.ly/2ki6VTq My blog: http://bit.ly/2nnB89S My nudes: http://bit.ly/2zR5Rzm
Views: 234974 Karolina Żebrowska
Late Victorian Fashion: 23 Glamorous Photos of Women From the 1890's That Will Amaze You
 
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From hoop skirts to bustles, or crinolines, the Victorian fashion often makes you think about the uncomfortableness. But these glamorous photos of women in the 1890s will make you think different about this era.
Views: 721 Yesterday Today
5 Ridiculous Victorian Etiquette Rules | What the Stuff?!
 
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These 5 Victorian customs might seem crazy by the standards of many cultures today! Editor's Note: Some of the clips featured portray eras other than the Victorian and locations outside the British empire. These clips are used for visual reference to the type of customs discussed, which were not exclusive to the Victorian era or to British culture. Article: http://www.howstuffworks.com/10-ridiculous-victorian-etiquette-rules.htm Subscribe http://bit.ly/1AWgeM7 Twitter https://twitter.com/HowStuffWorks Facebook https://www.facebook.com/HowStuffWorks Google+ https://plus.google.com/+howstuffworks Website http://www.howstuffworks.com Watch More https://www.youtube.com/HowStuffWorks Film clips: Great Expectations (1946) An Ideal Husband (1999) Topsy Turvy (1999) Wuthering Heights (2009 miniseries) Downton Abbey (2010-2015 series) Pride and Prejudice (2005) The Phantom of the Opera (2004) Nicholas Nickleby (2002) Tess (1979) Jane Eyre (2011) The Elephant Man (1980) Sources: Carpenter, Lucien O. "Universal Dancing Master." VictorianWeb.Org. 1880. (April 29, 2015) http://www.victorianweb.org/history/Etiquette.html Cassell, Ltd. "Cassell's Household Guide: Being a Complete Encyclopedia of Domestic and Social Economy, and Forming a Guide to Every Department of Practical Life." Cassell, Ltd., 1869. (April 23, 2015) https://books.google.com/books?id=L0sCAAAAQAAJ Goodman, Ruth. "How to Be a Victorian." Liveright Publishing Corp. 2013. King, Greg. "Twilight of Splendor: The Court of Queen Victoria During Her Diamond Jubilee Year." John Wiley & Sons. June 4, 2007. (April 29, 2015) https://books.google.com/books?id=tNa57nc2S0wC Phegley, Jennifer. "Courtship and Marriage in Victorian England." ABC-CLIO. Nov. 30, 2011. (April 29, 2015) https://books.google.com/books?id=jYL9cPE_M5EC Pool, Daniel. "What Jane Austen Ate and Charles Dickens Knew." Simon & Schuster. 1993. Transcript: * OK, imagine you’re an unmarried lady out for a stroll in 19th-century London. First of all, you better not be alone. That’s right: You need an escort. But what happens if you see a man you recognize? Well, first of all, he’s not allowed to talk to you unless you make a gesture of recognition first. Which, OK, I can kind of see the appeal of that one – you don’t have to pretend to be doing something on your phone to avoid making eye contact, etc. But let’s say you really want to stop and talk to this guy: Well... you can’t. Or at least you shouldn’t. If you want to talk to him, instead of stopping, you can offer him your hand, which he can take, but only _after_ lifting his hat, using the hand farthest away from you. Once he takes your hand, he has to walk along with you, but even then you can’t just gab away. According to _Cassell’s Household Guide_, "Strict reticence of speech and conduct should be observed in public." That means no "loud talking" or "animated discussions." And if you see a gentleman you’d like to speak to, but he’s smoking a cigar, tough luck. It is amazingly rude for a man to smoke in the presence of a woman, so if you acknowledge him, he’ll have to put out his cigar, and for all you know it might have been a really expensive cigar, and now you’ve just ruined his morning. Nice work, Myrtle. * Do you ever have that problem where you want to date the neighbor’s daughter but you don’t know if she’s technically “on the market” yet, or if her parents still consider her a child? No? Good! Because that’s amazingly creepy! Fortunately, the Victorians had a formalized system for avoiding this problem: Presentation at court. If you were a respectable family who wanted to announce that your son or daughter was ready for courtship -- which is basically dating, minus all the fun, plus a lot of conversations with chaperones to determine if young men were predisposed to “base amusements” -- you could do this at a specialized event. Young men could be introduced at events called “levees,” which were held several times a year. Young ladies could be introduced at presentation events held at St. James Palace – and these events didn’t skimp on the pomp and protocol either. Men had to wear buckled shoes and swords. Ladies had to stick tall feathers in their hair and drag 3-yard trains behind their dresses. But once the kids are ready to start dating, that’s when the etiquette fangs really sink in: * Lots of parents get weirdly strict and judgmental when their kids start dating, but Victorian England really took it to another level. First of all, etiquette manuals of the time advised young lovers that, technically, you’re _supposed_ to look for partners only within your own social class, because we all know how awkward it is when you’re a Baroness and you’re trying to chat up a nice Viscount, and his mother is just right over there on the fainting couch looking at you with eyes that say, “Trash.”
Views: 3293933 HowStuffWorks
Victorian Era Clothing 1837-1901 - Fountainhead Museum - Fairbanks Alaska
 
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Description of Victorian Era clothing style for women and children. For more antics from Wedgewood Resort - visit our YouTube Channel www.youtube.com/user/fountainheadmuseum
Victorian Inspired Head To Toe Look | Style Revival: 1840s
 
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In this episode we're going to revive the early Victorian era. I'm going to pull inspiration from 1840s fashion and beauty trends to create a modern day, wearable head to toe look. Enjoy! PRODUCTS USED Bourjois Healthy Mix Foundation no. 52 Collection Lasting Perfection Concealer 01 Rice Powder Benefit Precisely My Brow Pencil 6 Anastasia Beverly Hills Clear Brow Gel Benefit Roller Lash Mascara Bourjois Blush 15 Rose Éclat Vaseline Petroleum Jelly Rosy Lips ZALA Quad Weft Clip in Extensions 20″ Chestnut Brown On my nails: Essie Mademoiselle Thanks to Anna-Ester Volozh of Dragonbee studio (http://www.dragonbee.com) for the amazing intro animation. Music courtesy of Epidemic Sound --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- More HAIR TUTORIALS: http://goo.gl/7AZ6Se More LIFESTYLE videos: http://goo.gl/oFwYrr BEAUTY BEACONS (get the look of historical beauty icons): http://goo.gl/hLkJ34 BEAUTY BEACONS OF FICTION (get the look of fictional beauty icons): http://goo.gl/T55Ocv --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Support me through Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/loepsie ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- My name is Lucy, I'm a 25-year-old girl from the Netherlands, and I'm here to offer an alternative approach to beauty. On this channel I do mostly hair tutorials where I show you how to braid, pin and style your own hair. I recreate hairstyles from movies & tv shows and I regularly come up with my own, which I love to share with you! I do lifestyle and beauty videos as well, ranging from wearable everyday looks, makeup tips and DIY natural beauty treatments, to fashion lookbooks, vegetarian recipes and more extreme Halloween tutorials. If you enjoy history, you've come to the right place as well. I have a few series based on historical makeup and hairstyling that are my little passion projects. Enjoy browsing! Love, Lucy ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Blog: http://www.loepsie.com Dutch channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/LoepsiesLife Instagram: http://instagram.com/Loepsies Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/Loepsie Facebook: http://facebook.com/LoepsieOfficial
Views: 18848 Loepsie
Fashion and the Victorian New Woman
 
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English 372: Spring 2014
Views: 225 Steven Lichak
Victorian Secrets - Part 2
 
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In this episode of EXPLORING NEVADA youll take an undercover journeyto discover the underwear secrets of fashionable women living during Victorian times in Nevada. With fashion-history expert Jan Loverin as guide, youll travel to historic Bowers Mansion in Washoe Valley for the inside scoop on how a genteel lady of the times (as re-enacted by Paulette Grune of Sparks) donned her corset, hoop skirt and other unmentionables. Then youll get a private view of the genuine artifacts which are safeguarded at the Nevada State Museums Marjorie Russell Clothing and Textile Research Center in Carson City, where Loverin oversees the study and preservation of thousands of items of clothing used by Nevadans over the past two centuries. The Center houses more than 10,000 artifacts ranging from the 19th century to current-day fashions, and includes such items as the Inaugural Ball gowns of Nevadas First Ladies, hats and shoes, mens and military wear, as well as items from the Nevada Historical Society and the University of Nevada School of Home Economics. The Center is named for former First Lady Marjorie Guild Russell, whose father, Judge Clark Guild, started the Nevada State Museum in 1939. It is open by appointment to the public. For more information, call 775.687.6173. The video features period music performed by Sparks Little Theater for the Nevada Womens History Project 2002 conference, at Pipers Opera House in Virginia City . http://nevadaculture.org/
Views: 119048 NevadaCulture
Photos of Victorian Women by Mathew Brady From The 1860's
 
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A collection of photographic portraits of identified women all probably taken in Mathew Brady's studios in either Washington, D.C., or New York City during the 1860's and possibly 1870's. Source: National Archives and Records Administration. Tags: history, portraits, photos, pictures, photographs, isadora townsend, miss levinson, jewelry, earrings, earring, necklace, dress, victorian dresses, victorian era, age, times, vintage, age, 1800's, 1800s, glass negatives, photography studio, mess cowdres, miss bradon, hairstyles, hair, hairstyle, mrs bradon, miss f. drumming, h.a. bowers, f. kurzman, mary j safford, fink, l.d. wilson, pruyn, w. bowden, miss sherwood, graff, murtha, h.j. rogers, miss hose, mary glenmurry, calvern, e. parry, hats, hat, fitch, brooch, nichols, tables, sitting, stephenson, furniture, m.f. wend, de lauterette, s.a. hare,
Views: 16386 Chubachus
Women's Fashion - Victorian Blouse by Mimi Plange
 
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Women's Fashion - Victorian Blouse by Mimi Plange - as part of the Women's Style series by GeoBeats. Hi, my name is Mimi Plange, and I am the creative director of Mimi Plange, based here in New York City. Today we are going to take a look at our Victorian inspired blouse with pencil skirt. It has a satin trim high neck collar and hand-beaded roses that were all shaped and developed by hand, as well. We have a high waisted pencil skirt that has an elongated body, a little bit below the knee to accentuate a slim silhouette. We are also looking on the trend of color blocking here. We have the cream against the red and then, this rust color that is kind of soft. The skirt is in a wool gabardine. And I believe that this garment is an outfit that you can wear out during the day if your going out to lunch. Or you can even dress it up with a pair of nice heels for a cocktail later on in the evening. This garment complements my collection, as every single piece is always inspired by a Victorian look that is taken on a shape of a new, modern woman who wants to take a little bit of history and move it forward.
Views: 1374 geobeats
Victorian realities - how did they use the toilet??!
 
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After our recent videos ( Moving in a crinoline cage; Dressing up a Victorian ), one of the most common questions was this - 'How on earth did they use the toilet in all those skirts, petticoat, bustles, crinolines and what else is there hiding under the Victorian Skirts???!' And I just couldn't ignore it - so behold, a very silly video dealing with the daily reality of a Victorian life.... No nudity, and no real natural functions are being performed - all demonstration of how the clothes moved and were manipulated. if you are easily offended by watching someone pretend to go to the loo, simply don't watch :-) Correction - When talking about the bustle folding, I of course mean accordion, not harmonica... :-( music:Camille Saint -Sans Dance Macabre
Views: 2946603 priorattire
Men Dressing In Women’s Clothing In The Victorian Era
 
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Men dressing in women’s clothing has been going on pretty much since the dawn of time, with reports of “cross-dressing” dating as far back as ancient Rome. Although, it wasn't until the 20th century that the term “drag queen” came into popular use. Source of photos in the video: https://www.vintag.es/2016/02/men-dressed-in-drag-in-victorian-era-25.html Hello Dear friend! Youth Gene - is the channel where you can find interesting facts from history you probably didn’t learn before. We collect the most rare historic photos because each historical photograph has a story to tell, each of them documents a major event in human history. And we know that history repeats itself. Subscribe to YOUTH GENE: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCi7m7_Bcq9ZBpVcYZUXRl5A?sub_confirmation=1 Help ★YOUTH GENE★ Reach Goal of 2,000 Subs!! 💖TankQ💖 The Show Must Be Go Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Views: 389 YOUTH GENE
All Things Victorian - 006 - Edwardian Fashions
 
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Welcome to the revised, upgraded version of our award winning program, All Things Victorian w/Victoriana Lady Lisa - 006 - Edwardian Fashions. We do hope that you will like this enhanced version as much as you did the original. Our sincerest thanks to Cape Ann TV for all their support. Sponsored by That Nutty Redhead. And coming to your town soon... Winner - National - 'Hometown Media Award'
Views: 63757 John Thomas Grant
Getting Dressed in WW1 - Young Woman
 
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A young woman gets dressed in 1910s clothing. Centenary Stitches knitting book available here: http://www.northernlacepress.co.uk/CS/CSebook.html There's also a Centenary Stitches Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/centenarystitches/ Thanks to support from https://www.loveniplaw.co.uk/ Director/Cinematographer: Nick Loven https://www.instagram.com/crowseyeproductions/ https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/83a22H Producer/Costumier: Pauline Loven https://www.instagram.com/periodwardrobe/ Hair and Make-up: Emily Johnson https://www.facebook.com/Emily-johnson-freelance-makeup-artist-and-hairdresser-153582094655525/ Voice-over: Martha Milne https://www.instagram.com/machinequilter/ Young woman: Hannah Gaskell Young woman's friends: Charlotte Halse, Sophie Halse Family: Victoria Rigby, Susan Thorpe, Ian Atkinson, Adam Fox, Tiffany Haynes Soldier: Reece Ackerman Other cast: Gordon MacFarlane, Judith MacFarlane, Tim Walker, Bryony Roberts, Carolyn and Emily Paige, Victoria Louise Newman, Sophie and Leo Newman, Graham Newton, Peter Halse, Sophie Halse, Faye Hinckley, Lucy Blanchard, Charlie Roberts, Faith Roberts, Lizzie Ashley, Emma Louise Clarke, Kate Loven
Views: 407170 CrowsEyeProductions
65 Vintage Photos of Victorian Women Wearing Crinoline from Between the 1860s and 1880s
 
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A crinoline is a stiffened or structured petticoat designed to hold out a woman's skirt, popular at various times since the mid-19th century. Originally, crinoline described a stiff fabric made of horsehair and cotton or linen which was used to make underskirts and as a dress lining. Crinolines were worn by women of every social standing and class across the Western world, from royalty to factory workers. However ,they were also hazardous if worn without due care. Thousands of women died in the mid-19th century as a result of their hooped skirts catching fire. Alongside fire, other hazards included the hoops being caught in machinery, carriage wheels, gusts of wind, or other obstacles. These photos show charming women in their crinolines from between the 1860s to 1880s.
Views: 5743 Yesterday Today
Under the Dress - Victorian Secrets
 
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On May 30, 2012, Civil War re-enactors from Company A, 3rd Maine Regiment Volunteer Infantry gave a very entertaining program highlighting ladies' fashion customs and necessities during the Civil War. Video courtesy of Norway-Paris Community Television
Views: 49074 NorwayHistorical
Fashion and Visual Culture in the 19th Century: The Girl of the Period - Professor Lynda Nead
 
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The final lecture by Professor Nead covers the quintessential traits of a fashionable young woman in the 19th Century: http://www.gresham.ac.uk/lectures-and-events/fashion-and-visual-culture-in-the-19th-century-the-girl-of-the-period By the second half of the nineteenth century it was believed that respectable young women of the middle classes were imitating the styles and manners of the demi-monde and were thus blurring the necessary visual distinctions between the pure and the fallen. Respectable women had been seduced by the discourse around fashion and had lost their subtle purity and become brash and vulgar. In France, James Tissot painted a series of pictures entitled The Women of Paris, depicting fashionable women in a number of different locations and settings and in England the worrying habits of 'The Girl of the Period' became one of the most pressing issues for social columnists and correspondence in the press. This lecture will examine the representation of these new types of fashionable women and the social implications of the visual confusion of respectable and non-respectable women in the public spaces of Paris and London. The transcript and downloadable versions of the lecture are available from the Gresham College Website: http://www.gresham.ac.uk/lectures-and-events/fashion-and-visual-culture-in-the-19th-century-the-girl-of-the-period Gresham College has been giving free public lectures since 1597. This tradition continues today with all of our five or so public lectures a week being made available for free download from our website. There are currently over 1,500 lectures free to access or download from the website. Website: http://www.gresham.ac.uk Twitter: http://twitter.com/GreshamCollege Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/greshamcollege
Views: 30502 Gresham College
10 ridiculous victorian etiquette rules
 
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10 ridiculous victorian etiquette rules The codes of etiquette and good manners have been evolving for thousands of years. It's regarded as one the traits of a civilized society. This maybe so, but when you look at the rule books of Victorian etiquette its like good manners gone mad! Some of the rules are silly and others are weird! But first: do you know what isn’t weird? Hitting that red button! So hit it, and ring that little bell near the button. So you will always know when we put out new stuff. ❤️Subscribe here: https://goo.gl/4etllm ❤️ ➡ Youtube growth tool: https://www.tubebuddy.com/Top10Things 10. Keep Your Teeth Clean A gentleman was not allowed to enter the presence of a lady in the dancing room if his breath or clothing smelled like strong alcohol or tobacco. I don't think that the people of yesterday would have cared too much for modern day clubbing. 09 Parties Didn't End Until the Guest of Honor Left Guests were expected remain at a party until the guest of honor left; leaving prior to the guest of honor's exit was unheard of. Once the guest of honor left, people were supposed to take a hint that it was time to go. People nowadays have no concept of this. They arrive when they feel like it and leave when they feel like it. 08 Sexism Ran Rampant A lady was not to visit a gentleman unless he was a confirmed invalid. I can see aggressive, present day females really struggling with this one. 07 Don't Linger One was not supposed to walk around the room, examining pictures or the overall décor of the room while waiting for the hostess. This was considered rude. 06 Filler Words Were Rude A person was not allowed to say "you see" or "you know" when telling a story. I'm sure "like" would have been a no-no, too. What would people of today do without overusing words? 05 A Handshake Meant More Then Than Now When men shook hands, a firm hand shake with the whole hand was appropriate. A man was viewed as a snob if he used a lifeless hand or merely three fingers. Also, the right hand was always to be used unless the right hand was somehow injured, then the left hand was acceptable, but one must apologize and say "Excuse my left hand". A firm, warm, and cordial hand-shake for two to three seconds was respectful, but holding someone's hand for too long was a breach of etiquette, just as holding someone's hand too tight or shaking over vigorously would be. 04 Gossip Was Rude (Psst: It Still Is) A person was not allowed to pry into the private affairs of others. Questions about how much money a person did or did not make or asking why a woman never got married or whether or not someone had a boyfriend or girlfriend were considered off limit topics. As nosey as people are today, this would be a stretch. 03 Body Types Dictated Soul Mates People who had red hair and a flushed complexion were considered to have an excitable and hot tempered personality, so they were encouraged to marry someone with a different temperament, such as someone with jet-black or brown hair. Someone with a thin, long-face was encouraged to marry someone with a round face. A woman with the features of her father was told that she should marry a man with the characteristics of his mother. A hyper and talkative person was encouraged to marry a shy and calm person. And people were told to never marry someone with the same eye color as they have. 02 Laughing Was Rude Laughing loudly, by either men or women, was considered inappropriate and rude anywhere. I don't see this one going over too well with modern people. Whispering and pointing was also deemed rude. I don't see this one going over well, either. 01 Women Were Told to Shut Up In Victorian times, women were not allowed to speak in a loud, coarse voice. It was considered rude and unladylike. Could you imagine telling women now that they aren't allowed to yell? Well those days are gone now, and we often wonder how people survived them. So how did these rules seemed to you? Does any of them makes sense to you nowadays? Would you want any of them re-instated? Let us know in the comments section, and don’t forget to give this video a big fat thumbs up! Hope you enjoyed our 10 ridiculous victorian etiquette rules we discovered on the web. You might also look into: Bizarre and Outdated Etiquette Rules From the Late 1800s, weird victorian etiquette rules victorian etiquette books the essential handbook of victorian etiquette victorian etiquette for men victorian etiquette for children victorian etiquette game funny etiquette rules victorian party etiquette Music by: Jazz Comedy by BENSOUND http://www.bensound.com/royalty-free-... Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported— CC BY 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/b... -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Top 10 Outrageous Things You'll Only See In Italy" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8IbDe5y2Sgg -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 1004403 Top 10 Things
Miss Victorian And Miss Modern (1937)
 
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Full title reads: "Miss Victorian and Miss Modern". A meeting between a Victorian lady and thoroughly modern girl. Actress Tosca Bissing (currently playing character of 'Mrs Bridget Blair' in 'Parnell' at new theatre) is Miss Victorian; she wears period dress. Miss Modern is a glamorous, chain smoking blonde in shorts and halter neck, carrying a tennis racket! Various shots of Tosca and Miss Modern in a Victorian living room set. They debate the pros and cons of life for women today The conversation is full of wise cracks (Tosca: "There was a time every woman darned her husband's socks" Miss Modern: "Now she socks her darned husband!"). It covers topics such as; fashion, gossip, make-up, marriage and women's new found independence. In the end Tosca is won over by modernity. MUSIC: Do It Again. Farrar. De Wolfe. FILM ID:1146.15 A VIDEO FROM BRITISH PATHÉ. EXPLORE OUR ONLINE CHANNEL, BRITISH PATHÉ TV. IT'S FULL OF GREAT DOCUMENTARIES, FASCINATING INTERVIEWS, AND CLASSIC MOVIES. http://www.britishpathe.tv/ FOR LICENSING ENQUIRIES VISIT http://www.britishpathe.com/ British Pathé also represents the Reuters historical collection, which includes more than 120,000 items from the news agencies Gaumont Graphic (1910-1932), Empire News Bulletin (1926-1930), British Paramount (1931-1957), and Gaumont British (1934-1959), as well as Visnews content from 1957 to the end of 1979. All footage can be viewed on the British Pathé website. https://www.britishpathe.com/
Views: 2567 British Pathé
53 Beautiful Portrait Photos of Lovely Ladies From the Victorian Era
 
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53 Beautiful Portrait Photos of Lovely Ladies From the Victorian Era
Views: 8519 Yesterday Today
Victorian Steampunk Womens Costume
 
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A mesh of the old, the older and the future. The present of Steampunk is at WonderCostumes.com. See the California Costumes' Victorian Steampunk Womens Dress - CC01573
Views: 6686 Wonder Costumes
Liberating Fashion: Aesthetic Dress in Victorian Portraits
 
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This spring, Watts Gallery will bring together masterpieces by some of the greatest artists of the Victorian age to explore the Aesthetic Dress Movement – a movement pioneered by artists that rejected Victorian mainstream fashion with its tiny corseted waists and cumbersome bustles, favouring instead flowing, draped styles that enhanced the natural beauty of the female form. The exhibition will feature exquisite portraits by, amongst others, G F Watts, Frederic Leighton, Edward Burne-Jones, Lawrence Alma-Tadema and James Tissot.
The Impossible Ideal: Victorian Fashion and Femininity
 
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Through women’s clothing and accessories from the Fleming Museum’s collection, along with excerpts from popular American women’s magazines such as Godey’s Lady’s Book and Peterson’s Magazine, The Imposible Ideal explores how fashion embodied the many contradictions of Victorian women’s lives, and, eventually, the growing call for more diverse definitions of women’s roles and identities. The Impossible Ideal is on view through December 14, 2018 at the Fleming Museum http://www.uvm.edu/~fleming
Views: 15 RETN
Late Victorian Inspired Head To Toe Look | Style Revival: Bustle Era
 
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In this episode I'm going to pull the hair, makeup and fashion trends of the late Victorian bustle era into a modern, wearable head to toe look. Enjoy watching! PRODUCTS USED Bourjois Healthy Mix Foundation no. 52 Collection Lasting Perfection Concealer no. 1 Catrice All Matt Plus Shine Control Powder Benefit Gimme Brow 03 Benefit Roller Lash MAC Blush Melba Benefit Cha Cha Tint ZALA quad weft clip in hair extensions 20" chestnut brown Thanks to Anna-Ester Volozh of Dragonbee studio (http://www.dragonbee.com) for the amazing intro animation! Music courtesy of Epidemic Sound --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- More HAIR TUTORIALS: http://goo.gl/7AZ6Se More LIFESTYLE videos: http://goo.gl/oFwYrr BEAUTY BEACONS (get the look of historical beauty icons): http://goo.gl/hLkJ34 BEAUTY BEACONS OF FICTION (get the look of fictional beauty icons): http://goo.gl/T55Ocv --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Support me through Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/loepsie ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- My name is Lucy, I'm a 24-year-old girl from the Netherlands, and I'm here to offer an alternative approach to beauty. On this channel I do mostly hair tutorials where I show you how to braid, pin and style your own hair. I recreate hairstyles from movies & tv shows and I regularly come up with my own, which I love to share with you! I do lifestyle and beauty videos as well, ranging from wearable everyday looks, makeup tips and DIY natural beauty treatments, to fashion lookbooks, vegetarian recipes and more extreme Halloween tutorials. If you enjoy history, you've come to the right place as well. I have a few series based on historical makeup and hairstyling that are my little passion projects. Enjoy browsing! Love, Lucy ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Blog: http://www.loepsie.com Dutch channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/LoepsiesLife Instagram: http://instagram.com/Loepsies Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/Loepsie Facebook: http://facebook.com/LoepsieOfficial
Views: 17452 Loepsie
HOW VICTORIANS AND EDWARDIANS FAKED THEIR TINY WAISTS!!!1
 
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Corset sellers hate them! They discovered one simple trick that makes their waists look tiny BTW - one other thing I forgot to mention in the video is how small people where back then. When you hear someone's waist was 18 in (47 cm), it sounds impossible, but is less impressive when the person was 5 ft (150 cm) tall and wearing a corset since her teen years. Having seen a lot of fashion history exhibitions, I've noticed that some of the clothes would barely fit a modern 10 yo child. If you keep that in mind, achieving a 20 in (51 cm) waist doesn't sound that crazy. Some of my modern friends naturally possess a 21 in (53 cm) waist and they're 5 ft 5 (167 cm) tall. Edwardian people's measurements though where closer to what we wear now. But remember, if possible, to always check the person's documented height and body-build (skinny people obviously will have before smaller waists) before you start squealing at their crazy figures. More reading: Dispelling the Myth of the Itsy Bitsy Teeny Weeny Waist http://bit.ly/2uUxfgv "That Waist!" - Photo Editing at the Turn of the Century http://bit.ly/2wsYJtp Sceptics, I am ready for your elaborate comments about how I'm wrong and how women with waists the size of their elbows actually existed. Go on. _________ My Instagram: http://bit.ly/2ki6VTq My blog: http://bit.ly/2nnB89S My nudes: http://bit.ly/2fVllwf
Views: 297526 Karolina Żebrowska

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