Jean-Philippe Worth (French, 1856–1926)
Dress (Tea Gown)
1900–1901

Jean-Philippe Worth (French, 1856–1926) Dress (Tea Gown) 1900–1901

Circa 1840 Evening dress via The Costume Institute of the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Circa 1840 Evening dress via The Costume Institute of the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

These sleeves would be fantastic in a fantasy piece!  Regency 1820 #historical #costume

These sleeves would be fantastic in a fantasy piece! Regency 1820 #historical #costume

Pandora's: Early 20th Century Fashion      Evening dress (1914) by Callot Soeurs made of silk, metal and rhinestones, the fashion aesthetic of the time, in which multiple layers and textures of fabric were intended to give the appearance of an unstructured and spontaneous design. The use of the selvedge edge at the front of the dress, for example, was an intentional technique used by couturiers of the period to express the idea that fabric was wrapped and draped with minimal tailoring."

Pandora's: Early 20th Century Fashion Evening dress (1914) by Callot Soeurs made of silk, metal and rhinestones, the fashion aesthetic of the time, in which multiple layers and textures of fabric were intended to give the appearance of an unstructured and spontaneous design. The use of the selvedge edge at the front of the dress, for example, was an intentional technique used by couturiers of the period to express the idea that fabric was wrapped and draped with minimal tailoring."

Evening dress Design House: House of Worth  (French, 1858–1956)-Designer: Charles Frederick Worth (French (born England), Bourne 1825–1895 Paris) Date: 1893–95 Culture: French Medium: silk

Evening dress Design House: House of Worth (French, 1858–1956)-Designer: Charles Frederick Worth (French (born England), Bourne 1825–1895 Paris) Date: 1893–95 Culture: French Medium: silk

Tea gown, circa 1910. This was worn by the wife of one of the great American bankers of the 19th century, J.P. Morgan, Jr. (1867-1943). It exemplifies the grandeur of Worth clothing among wealthy Americans, who aspired to be associated with European royalty.

Tea gown, circa 1910. This was worn by the wife of one of the great American bankers of the 19th century, J.P. Morgan, Jr. (1867-1943). It exemplifies the grandeur of Worth clothing among wealthy Americans, who aspired to be associated with European royalty.

1905-1907 Evening Dress  Jeanne Paquin, The Metropolitan Museum of Art

1905-1907 Evening Dress Jeanne Paquin, The Metropolitan Museum of Art

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