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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/
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
THE ULTIMATE FASHION HISTORY: The 18th Century
 
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The 18th Century saw the height of The Age of Enlightenment, with Man's triumph over nature giving forth a love of artifice that extended to the human form. Rococo prettiness meshed with this obsession with artifice, giving rise to the panniers, powder and periwigs of this most decadent of fashion centuries. Yet behind the pretty powder the sartorial truth was somewhat grotesque! Enjoy.
Fashion in 18th-Century Paris
 
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Maxwell Barr, designer of period costumes, explores fashion in the prosperous world of 18th-century Paris at this demonstration offered in conjunction with the exhibition "Paris: Life & Luxury" at the Getty Center.
Views: 138218 The Getty
18th Century Fashion | Hulu Harlots
 
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In today's video we're going to talk about 18th century fashion! Oh how I wish we would still dress this way... :) We're going to discuss upper and working class Georgian fashion by looking at some beautiful examples from Hulu's original show Harlots. The whole season is now streaming of Hulu, so be sure to check it out if you can't get enough of these looks! Music courtesy of Epidemic Sound This video is kindly sponsored by Hulu --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 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: 18749 Loepsie
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: 4502814 CrowsEyeProductions
Eighteenth-Century Korean Fashion
 
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Note: This video does not contain audio. Discover how women of eighteenth-century Korea pushed boundaries through fashion. View this ensemble and more in the Couture Korea exhibition at the Asian Art Museum in San Francisco (Nov. 3, 2017 through Feb. 4, 2018). More info: http://www.asianart.org/exhibitions/couture-korea
Views: 4447 Asian Art Museum
Making an 18th Century Inspired Summer Dress
 
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Who else needs a new (historically inspired) summer dress? SOURCES, CORRECTIONS, UPDATES, AND FURTHER RESEARCH Corrections and improvements on the information given in this video will be published here in the description section, along with relevant sources and name/username acknowledgement. MATERIAL SOURCES: -Fabric: Liberty of London -Lining: From my stash, originally somewhere on 39th St. (Probably H&M Fabrics) -Ribbon: M&J Trimming -Cotton thread: John Lewis -Linen thread: Burnley & Trowbridge -Hat base from Penny River Custom Costumes and Historical Clothing on Etsy (https://www.etsy.com/shop/PennyRiver), decorated with M&J ribbon, dried flowers and berries. USEFUL SOURCES -*Arnold, Janet. Patterns of Fashion 1: Englishwomen’s Dresses and Their Construction C. 1660 - 1860: https://www.amazon.com/Patterns-Fashion-Englishwomens-Construction-1660-1860/dp/089676026X -17th Century Women’s Dress Patterns Book 1: https://www.amazon.com/Seventeenth-Century-Womens-Dress-Patterns-Book/dp/1851776311/ref=pd_bxgy_14_img_2?_encoding=UTF8&pd_rd_i=1851776311&pd_rd_r=0Q32NTES4N92APEBG0Y9&pd_rd_w=Lw4Pz&pd_rd_wg=Y9xz0&psc=1&refRID=0Q32NTES4N92APEBG0Y9&dpID=510sld3wsfL&preST=_SX218_BO1,204,203,200_QL40_&dpSrc=detail -17th Century Women’s Dress Patterns Book 2: https://www.amazon.com/Seventeenth-Century-Womens-Dress-Patterns-Book/dp/1851776850/ref=pd_sim_14_25?_encoding=UTF8&pd_rd_i=1851776850&pd_rd_r=4REF6G6Q6BJYD2BNQQEA&pd_rd_w=Cf8VA&pd_rd_wg=6dREn&psc=1&refRID=4REF6G6Q6BJYD2BNQQEA -17th Century Men’s Dress Patterns: https://www.amazon.com/17th-Century-Dress-Patterns-Susan-North/dp/0500519056/ref=pd_bxgy_14_img_3?_encoding=UTF8&pd_rd_i=0500519056&pd_rd_r=8W4R9D9DD6VQKJF9MB6X&pd_rd_w=AtS4y&pd_rd_wg=HnOYa&psc=1&refRID=8W4R9D9DD6VQKJF9MB6X&dpID=51KrMl%252BiLYL&preST=_SX218_BO1,204,203,200_QL40_&dpSrc=detail -A useful guide to setting 18th century sleeves: http://yourwardrobeunlockd.com/freebies/377-setting-in-18th-century-sleeves-by-katherine-caron-greig IMAGE CREDIT -“1910-1913, Plate 002” The Libraries of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, c. 1910. http://libmma.contentdm.oclc.org/cdm/singleitem/collection/p15324coll12/id/11035/rec/55 -“Portrait of Princess Sybille of Cleve”, Lucas Cranach the Elder. Wikimedia Commons, 1526. https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Lucas_Cranach_d.%C3%84._-_Bildnis_der_Prinzessin_Sibylle_von_Cleve_(1526,_Klassik_Stiftung_Weimar).jpg -“Fashion Plate (Walking Dress)”, Rudolph Ackermann. Los Angeles County Museum of Art, 1814. https://collections.lacma.org/node/247704 -“Self-Portrait with a Harp”, Rose Adélaïde Ducreux. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1791. https://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/436222 -“Robe à l’Anglaise”, Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1785-87. https://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/81105 -“Robe à l’Anglaise”, Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1785 - 1795. https://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/80097056?rpp=20&pg=2&rndkey=20130316&ft=*&when=A.D.+1600-1800&where=United+States&what=Costume&img=3 -“Liberty Frock Rendering” © Bernadette Banner, 2018. -All photography of the finished dress courtesy of Hana DeHart MUSIC ‘English Country Garden’ by Aaron Kenny, YouTube Audio Library Questions, comments, corrections? Do please write them down below. Instagram? @bernadettebanner
Views: 85027 Bernadette Banner
Eighteenth century clothing at Claude Moore Colonial Farm
 
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The Claude Moore Colonial Farm is a living history farm in Northern Virginia. www.1771.org In this video, the Farm's interpreters (costumed staff) get dressed in their 18th century clothing to show the different layers that ordinary people wore in pre-Revolutionary America.
Views: 81593 CMColonialFarm
18 century fashion
 
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a short film about 18 century fashion
Views: 38678 Linus Blomqvist
18th Century France: The History of Makeup | Emma Zhou
 
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Thank you for watching! Please like, comment and subscribe! This video is one of six videos in a series I have made called "The History of Makeup". This was made for my MYP 10 Personal Project. Music used: RoyaltyFreeMusic.com 18th Century France 1700 CE The 17th and 18th century in France, the time of Marie Antoinette, was quite an important part of the history of makeup. Wearing makeup of any kind showed that you had class, and nearly all noble women wore cosmetics, with a few exceptions. They start with a thick layer of white paint made from lead. It was made to look very artificial. White and pale was something that was considered to be desirable. Back then, the idea of lead poisoning was not known to the women, so many of them died very young. Next, rouge was applied to the cheeks to highlight the paleness.This could either be made from toxic materials such as vermilion, which contains mercury, or from vegetables. It would be mixed with creams to create a paste, much like the cream blushes that we use today. The eyes are usually left blank because the main point is to show the skin. And to show the paleness even further, some women even traced veins with a blue pencil on their neck. And yet again, another method was used to highlight the paleness was beauty patches. These are mole-like circles that are either applied to the face or drawn on. There were many materials to choose from, such as silk velvet, satin or applied with an eye kohl. The placements of these beauty patches had different meanings. A beauty patch by the corner of the eye was known as “la passionnee”, or passionate, and by the temple was called l’assassin, an “assassin”, and was considered to be more dignified. Makeup in the 17th and 18th century in France served as crucial symbols of aristocracy and class, especially during the French Revolution. At this moment in history, France was considered to be the fashion leader, and their attire is what we think of when the 18th century comes to mind. And with a face of makeup literally able to kill, these women were ready to rule. --- HOW TO FIND ME: INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/emmaazhou/ https://www.instagram.com/emmazhoumua/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/emmaazhou SNAPCHAT: emmaazhou Business Email: [email protected]
Views: 17273 Emma Zhou
Hair History: 18th century | Baroque
 
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In this episode of Hair History we're diving into the most extravagant era of hairstyling in the history of mankind. If you think you've seen it all, just wait unti you hear what ladies from the age of baroque and rococo were up to! I'm also going to demonstrate how to do an authentic 18th century hairstyle on your own hair, not using any wigs or hairpieces. My blog: http://www.loepsie.com My vlog channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/LoepsiesLife Follow me on twitter: http://twitter.com/Loepsie Follow me on Instagram: http://instagram.com/Loepsies Like my Facebook page: http://facebook.com/LoepsieOfficial
Views: 101203 Loepsie
Free The Eighteenth Century (History of Costume and Fashion)
 
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Free The Eighteenth Century (History of Costume and Fashion)
Views: 2 Mathew Estrada
Le Lever - getting dressed in the 18th century
 
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Writer/Director/Editor: Thorsten Kleinschmidt // DoP: Conny Beissler shot on location: http://www.schlossbruehl.de/Home in collaboration with Venez-y-Voir, visit: http://www.venezyvoir.de/
Views: 83008 Thorsten Kleinschmidt
Museum Exhibition /// Reigning Men: Fashion in Menswear, 1715–2015
 
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This video follows Clarissa Esguerra, Assistant Curator, and Melinda Kerstein, Mount Maker in the Department of Costume & Textiles, while they get a mannequin dressed and ready for the exhibition "Reigning Men". The ensemble shown here features a a silk embroidered coat that was made around 1800 in France. The exhibition "Reigning Men: Fashion in Menswear, 1715–2015" explores the history of men’s fashionable dress from the eighteenth century to the present and re-examines the all-too-frequent equation of “fashion” with “femininity.” It's on view at LACMA through August 21, 2016. More info: lacma.org/ReigningMen #ReigningMen -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "The Director’s Series: Michael Govan and Ai Weiwei" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RypDfxjSMm0 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
18th CENTURY FRANCE
 
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How far would you go for a date? Music: "Gavotte" by Jean Baptiste Lully, courtesy of www.musopen.org. SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE VIDEOS! http://www.periodpieceofficial.com http://facebook.com/PeriodPieceOfficial http://twitter.com/PeriodPieceOFFL http://instagram.com/PeriodPiece_Official
Views: 125030 Period Piece Official
Women's Clothing at Colonial Michilimackinac
 
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Getting ready for the day in the 18th Century was a bit different from what we are used to today. Historic Interpreter LeeAnn shows us the stepsby-step of getting dressed for a lady at Colonial Michilimackinac in the 1770s.
18th Century Layers (1740-1770)
 
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18th century layers appropriate for the upper-middle class lady or noblewoman, 1740-1770. 1. Before the gown, AKA robe, you begin with the basics: a). Linen chemise (e.g. shift) b). Stockings, silk ribbon garters, and shoes (shoes not included in this video) c). Stays (corset) d). Pockets and a "modesty" slip (not included in video) e). Optional cap and fichu (kerchief tucked about the bosom) If a cap is not going to be worn, it's usually best to have the hair done beforehand, but this is largely optional. For this video, her hair is done in the braided style of 1730-1750. 2. The first layer is one of five hip supports seen in the 18th century. The period 1740-1770 commonly used paniers, pocket hoops or (for 1770) bum rolls. A small set of paniers were used here. 3. Next are the petticoats, usually three or four that may be made out of cheap fabric. Two were used here. Authentic petticoats should have drawstrings that tie in front and back. This made them waist-adjustable, crucial for 18th century frugality. 4. If your ensemble includes a decorative silk taffeta or satin petticoat, put that on. This is the last petticoat that goes on before the gown. 5. You fasten a jacket, gown, redingote (riding coat), etc over the stays with pins (buttons were only used for coats during this time). The typical gowns for 1740-1760 were the mantua, robe à la française (French robe, or gown) and in 1770, the l'anglaise and polonaise, besides a variety of jackets. (See below for more on the robe à la française.) 6. Finally, you baste or pin on the "engageantes," the nice lacy things you see on the elbows. Lace was expensive during the 18th c., so the richer you were, the more lace you had (maids, servants had little to none). They were made separate from the gown for easy laundering. Note: The française was made in two ways: with "closed" or "open" fronts. The open fronts were such that they were cut so that a V-shaped opening over the stomach was filled with a piece of decorative fabric called a "stomacher." The popular kinds of stomacher were covered with silk ruched bows or made to imitate the stay lacings seen on poorer folk. Here, she is putting on a gown with a closed front, which needs no stomacher because the fabric was cut to meet in center front. This particular gown was also made with a stand-up Van Dyke collar, which can be seen in paintings by Fragonard and fashion plates. This wasn't a style you'd see every day, but more or less a fancy ball or masquerade gown.
Views: 319068 cazonetta
Getting dressed in the 18th century - pockets
 
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Some more information about 18th century pockets worn by women. Voice over- Matilda Gordon Music - Chris Gordon http://www.chrisgordon.info/ Family - Lucy Gordon, Matilda Gordon, Louie Gordon, Robyn Gordon Woman - Kate Loven Working woman - Liv Free https://www.livfreecreations.co.uk/ Director - Nick Loven https://www.instagram.com/crowseyeproductions/ https://www.flickr.com/gp/[email protected]/83a22H Costume - Pauline Loven https://www.instagram.com/periodwardrobe/ Thanks to support from https://www.loveniplaw.co.uk/
Views: 247311 CrowsEyeProductions
Costume Spotlight: 18th c. Undress
 
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A spotlight video showing all the pieces that go into an 18th century undress ensemble that I recently completed. Not only am I happy with this project visually, it's also really easy to get into and comfortable to wear! Which is quite a rarity with historical projects. Construction notes: https://doxiequeen1.wordpress.com/2017/01/13/making-an-18th-century-undress-costume-the-jacket/ https://doxiequeen1.wordpress.com/2017/02/10/making-an-18th-century-undress-costume-the-skirt-accessories/ ... More videos in this format can be seen here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLk1yJujskxaDyhbymTA6cKSVgFqIcSVaJ ... Reviews of the books mentioned can be found here: https://doxiequeen1.wordpress.com/2016/11/22/historical-costume-reference-book-reviews/ ... If you are interested in seeing more of my work or contacting me, I'll leave links to my various sites below! Tumblr: http://doxiequeen1.tumblr.com/ Blog: https://doxiequeen1.wordpress.com Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/angelacostumery Portfolio: http://angelaclayton.crevado.com/ Email: [email protected] [serious inquires only please!] ... FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS: Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v11BCwg8nyA Page: http://doxiequeen1.tumblr.com/FAQ ... Music is "Ballade no. 3, Op. 47” performed by Donald Betts and originally written by Frédéric Chopin. It was acquired through Musopen and does not belong to me!
Views: 167089 Angela Clayton
Fashion in the 18th century
 
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Fashion in the 18th century
Views: 1967 CelineElla123
Making an Outlander Cosplay: Claire Fraser's Underpinnings
 
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Yes, this is a video about making underwear, but it's 18th century underwear... I'm nervous about uploading this and I'm not sure why. I hope you guys like it. I doubt it will be of much help if you are making a cosplay, but I'd be happy to answer any questions. The cosplay/costuming community has been so helpful to me, I'd love to help my fellow cosplayers/sewing-humans! Maybe we can even make a Q&A for more general questions. Thanks so much for everything guys. For more fun... TAP: https://www.youtube.com/user/TeaAddictsPro Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sporadicwriter
Views: 99809 SporadicWriter
18th century men fashion
 
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pretty clothes!:)
Views: 15533 trazom365
18th Century Layers (1780-1790)
 
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18th century clothing layers appropriate for the upper-middle class lady or noblewoman, 1780-1790. 1. Before the gown (robe), you begin with the basics: a). Linen chemise (e.g. shift) b). Stockings and silk ribbon garters (shoes not included in this video) c). Stays (corset) d). A "modesty" slip (not included in this video) e). Optional cap If the cap is not going to be worn, it's usually best to have the hair done beforehand, but this is largely optional. My hair is styled in the messy "hedge-hog" pouf typical of the period. 2. The first layer is one of five hip supports seen in the 18th century. The period 1780-1790 commonly used bum rolls, bum pads or hip pads. Here, I used a bum pad. 3. Next are the petticoats, usually three or four that may be made out of cheap fabric. I use two here to expedite the process. Authentic petticoats should have drawstrings that tie in front and back. This made them waist-adjustable, crucial for 18th century frugality. 4. If your ensemble includes a decorative silk taffeta or satin petticoat, put that on. Otherwise, the last layer below the waist should be a plain white muslin. Muslin was a popular petticoat choice from 1780-1790 besides silk. 5. You fasten a jacket, gown, redingote (riding coat), etc over the stays with pins or hooks and eyes (buttons were rarely used but not unseen). The typical gowns for this period were the robe à l'anglaise (English robe) and polonaise, besides an endless variety of jackets and redingotes. These (excepting the redingote) were initially informal garments that became extremely popular day wear, otherwise very formal social events called for the older, larger robe à la française. Here, I am putting on a kind of jacket and large hat based off of a fashion plate. This kind of ensemble was common in the last half of the 18th century and would usually include sashes, reticules (a handbag that had replaced the pocket), decorative aprons and fashionable sticks.
Views: 126089 cazonetta
Dressing a Soldier at Colonial Michilimackinac
 
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A lot went into getting dressed as a regimental soldier garrisoned at Fort Michilimackinac, but it was just part of a normal day in the 1770s. Watch as one of our historic interpreters goes through the process of getting dressed piece-by-piece.
18th Century Fashion Exhibition in Versailles | euromaxx
 
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Top fashion designers often incorporate elements reminiscent of the lavish 18th century gowns and costumes worn by royals. In fact, sometimes it's hard to tell whether a garment is old or new. An exhibition in Versailles concludes that ceremonial dresses are actually more about art than fashion.
Views: 13886 DW English
SPOTLIGHT: Dressing in the 18th Century - An Anatomy (An Ultimate Fashion HIstory Special)
 
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Ever wondered just went into getting dressed at the court of Louis XVI and Marie-Antoinette. From naked to fully dressed for court, this Ultimate Fashion History Spotlight Special gives a quick breakdown and anatomy of just what went into 18th Century aristocratic attire. Enjoy!
18th century fashion
 
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Rococo fashion!
Views: 27976 trazom365
18th Century Hair Tutorial | Hulu Harlots
 
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In today's video I'm going to show you how to recreate a gorgeous 18th century hairstyle inspired by the Hulu original show Harlots, which is set in Georgian London. We're also going to talk about the hair trends of the period. Enjoy watchin and be sure to check out Harlots, streaming on Hulu every Wednesday! Music courtesy of Epidemic Sound This video is kindly sponsored by Hulu --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 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: 48326 Loepsie
Attempting to Make an 18th Century Dress
 
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Do you ever get so excited to skip some of the early *really important* steps? This project is a prime example of that. But I learned some stuff from it, so all is not lost! BLOG POST WITH MORE INFO: https://angelacostumery.com/2017/12/16/a-purple-linen-18th-century-dress/ Also - I'm really not looking for people to tell me it looks fine and I'm being too hard on myself. It's cool if you feel that way, but there is a lot wrong with the fit of this (more than is necessarily visible in the included photos, they were taken to make it look good, after all). I know I can do better, and I know what went wrong. Acknowledging that is important for me to improve moving forward. I'm not upset about the flaws, just very aware of them!! And that attitude helps me avoid those mistakes in the future. ✩✩✩ Mentioned: The linen was purchased from Jo-anns I buy plastic boning from onlinefabricstore.net My references were primarily Demelza's wardrobe in Poldark. ✩✩✩ Some good 18th century boook references include Janet Arnolds first "Patterns of Fashion" book, and "Costume in Detail" by Nancy Bradfield ✩✩✩ If you are interested in seeing more of my work or contacting me, I'll leave links to my various sites below! Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/angelacostumery FAQ: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v11BCwg8nyA Blog: https: http://angelacostumery.com Portfolio: http://angelaclayton.crevado.com/ Email: [email protected] [serious inquires only please!] ✩✩ If you are feeling generous, you can help support the channel! https://ko-fi.com/angela Youtube likes to mark my videos as 'not suitable for all advertisers' because its algorithm is broken, and ad revenue doesn't cover material costs for most projects featured in videos; much less a wage for the time spent filming and editing. ✩✩ About me: My name is Angela Clayton, I’m a twenty year old designer and seamstress who is currently living on Long Island, in NY. I’ve been sewing for five years and focused on period costumes and original designs for the last three. I make costumes for fun and to expand my skill set so I can hopefully get a job in the industry someday. Check out my FAQ linked about to hear more about me, and any of the other sites to see more of my work! I can be contacted with inquires about paid work via the email above. ✩✩ My dress form is from buystoreshelving.com My sewing machines include: Singer Heavy Duty 4423, Singer Industrial 191D-20, Singer 15-30 Video with more detail: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u5EDJcLWc8Y ✩✩ Music credit; Teddy Bear Waltz Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ (I'm sorry if this is a bit grating - my first choice got removed, and I was rushing to upload this!)
Views: 86200 Angela Clayton
Pretty Gentlemen: Macaroni Men and the Eighteenth-Century Fashion World
 
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Pretty Gentlemen: Macaroni Men and the Eighteenth-Century Fashion World By Peter McNeil
Views: 470 Yale Press
Reconstructing an 18th Century Rump
 
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SOURCES, CORRECTIONS, UPDATES, AND FURTHER RESEARCH Corrections and improvements on the information given in this video will be published here in the description section, along with relevant sources and name/username acknowledgement. MATERIAL SOURCES: -Linen: Gray Lines Linen, 39th St. NYC -Linen thread: Burnley & Trowbridge -Charcoal: Blick Art Supply (but any art supply, really) -Linen tape: Bias Bespoke Supply Co. IMAGE CREDIT -“The Bum Shop” © The British Museum, 1785. Accession no. 1932,0226.12 http://www.britishmuseum.org/research/collection_online/collection_object_details.aspx?objectId=1478935&partId=1 -“The cork-rump the support of life” © The British Museum, 1776. Accession no. 1877,1013.863 http://www.britishmuseum.org/research/collection_online/collection_object_details.aspx?objectId=1453211&partId=1 -“Monsieur le que ladies cork-cutter from Paris wholesale, retail, & for exportation” © The British Museum, 1777. Accession no. J,5.133 http://www.britishmuseum.org/research/collection_online/collection_object_details.aspx?objectId=1448333&partId=1&searchText=BMSat+5381&page=1 -“The distress’d damsel in a high wind” © The British Museum, 1786. Accession no. 1932,0226.14 http://www.britishmuseum.org/research/collection_online/collection_object_details.aspx?assetId=85405001&objectId=1460851&partId=1 -“In fashion. Out of fashion.” © The British Museum, 1786. Accession no. 1851,0901.296-297 SOURCES MENTIONED -Encyclopedie Methodique ou par ordre de matières par une société de gens de lettres, de savants et d’artistes; [v. 164 NYPL] https://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?id=nyp.33433001004195;view=1up;seq=801 -Weekly Miscellany: Pg. 250 https://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?id=nyp.33433081655429;view=1up;seq=256;size=75 For those bothered by the tea, ’twas simply a nod to history: (‘Interior of a Tailor’s Shop’, c. 1780. The Museum of London) https://collections.museumoflondon.org.uk/online/object/721993.html MUSIC Brandenburg Concerto No4-1 BWV1049 - Classical Whimsical by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100303 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Questions, comments, corrections? Do please write them down below. Instagram? @bernadettebanner
Views: 18501 Bernadette Banner
18th Century, Colonial, Reenactment
 
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18th Century, Colonial Reenactment & Theater Costumes Ball in the Cup
Views: 1148 Shiran De Silva
18th Century Women's Clothing Layers
 
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For a class project and for normal reference. Video showing the layers of 18th century women's clothing. Music is by Beethoven.
Views: 49158 vorquellewen
Get The Look | 18th Century Inspired Head to Toe | Hulu Harlots
 
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For this video I have partnered up with Hulu to bring you an 18th century inpired modern styling guide. Get the look of the Wells ladies from Harlots wrapped up in a 21 century blanket! Be sure to check out Harlots which is now streaming on Hulu :) Music courtesy of Epidemic Sound This video is kindly sponsored by Hulu --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 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: 38114 Loepsie
Making 18th Century Jumps
 
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Happy Wednesday! I finally got photos of this project worn, which means I can share the process of making it with you!! Check the info box for more information on what inspired me/what I would do differently! ... As mentioned in the video, if you aren't comfortable or don't have the option of draping/drafting these from scratch, start out with a fitted 18th century bodice/jacket pattern, then alter it to have tabs and the neckline you want. The shape should be pretty similar to the pattern I drafted with a little tweaking and a few mock ups to make sure you have it right!! Pieces that inspired this one: https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/736x/29/23/48/29234875d182aa02e0307a73b702c5d3.jpg https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/736x/c4/e3/0b/c4e30b232a97c0fc7caee8527c6ac030.jpg https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/736x/cd/77/bf/cd77bff612351500d8b72ba5d97ab000.jpg q. What are jumps?: They are a foundation garment, but one that was considered appropriate enough to be seen. At least in countries with more casual approaches to fashion during the 1700's, or lower class women who needed the extra mobility that they allow. They are shaped similarly to stays, but don't offer nearly the amount of support or reduction since they have way less (if any) boning in them. Instead the stiffness of the fabric is what supports the body. ... ALSO I know it wasn't totally clear (I didn't explain it well), but the main change I would make to this is creating a separate layer of lining that has the boning channels. This would be sewn to the quilted floral/batting/cotton layer AFTER it's been quilted, before the binding is added. That way there isn't quite as much hand work. ... If you are interested in seeing more of my work or contacting me, I'll leave links to my various sites below! Tumblr: http://doxiequeen1.tumblr.com/ FAQ: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v11BCwg8nyA Blog: https://doxiequeen1.wordpress.com Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/angelacostumery Portfolio: http://angelaclayton.crevado.com/ Email: [email protected] [serious inquires only please!] ... Music was written, performed, and belongs to Chris Zabriskie side note, a lot of my videos have been getting content ID claims so I may be repeating the same songs for a looot of videos in the near future :I
Views: 115058 Angela Clayton
Making an 18th Century Skirt  with Side Closures
 
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Complete with crappy pattern diagrams! I go through the process of making a simple 18th century skirt, that pairs with the Jumps featured in a previous video. ✩✩ I FILMED THIS SO LONG AGO. I've actually filmed another 18th century skirt tutorial since then, but since I promised this video months ago I wanted to finish it anyway! NOTE: This fabric was a lot heavier than I originally thought. I didn't account for how the additional weight at the back of the garment would cause the petticoats to collapse after extended wear. I would recommend leaving the skirt on a dress form overnight (if you have one) to see if this will occur with the fabric you've chosen - it's easy to raise the hem, or the waistline before the pleats are sewn down! ✩✩ Things mentioned / additional information: Pause at 1:22 for the measurements I used Making Jumps (the vest this skirt is paired with) : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8To_pL3c4yI Blog Post/ Worn photos: https://doxiequeen1.wordpress.com/2017/09/16/making-18th-century-jumps-and-how-they-look-worn/ Undress Costume (similar skirt in action): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eoQUKPmVGrU Pleating tutorial: https://sew4home.com/tips-resources/sewing-tips-tricks/how-make-knife-pleats Eyelet Diagram: https://i.pinimg.com/originals/33/5c/78/335c784421d70d7c5c9f7911e18633ad.jpg All the fabrics for this costume were purchased from Jo-anns. I believe I bought five or six yards for this skirt. It's worn over self made foundations, including a bum pad and tulle petticoat (which was pinned up, and accounts for any wrinkles in the skirt near the hem). ✩✩ If you are interested in seeing more of my work or contacting me, I'll leave links to my various sites below! Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/angelacostumery FAQ: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v11BCwg8nyA Blog: https://doxiequeen1.wordpress.com Portfolio: http://angelaclayton.crevado.com/ Email: [email protected] [serious inquires only please!] My dress form is from buystoreshelving.com My sewing machine is either a 191D-20 (grey, new) or a 1910 15-30 (black, very old). ✩✩ About me: My name is Angela Clayton, I’m a twenty year old designer and seamstress who is currently living on Long Island, in NY. I’ve been sewing for five years and focused on period costumes and original designs for the last three. I make costumes for fun and to expand my skill set so I can hopefully get a job in the industry someday. Check out my FAQ linked about to hear more about me, and any of the other sites to see more of my work! I can be contacted with inquires about paid work via the email above. ✩✩ Music was written, performed, and belongs to Chris Zabriskie side note, a lot of my videos have been getting content ID claims so I may be repeating the same songs for a looot of videos in the near future :I
Views: 52644 Angela Clayton
18th Century Petticoats- How To Get Dressed.
 
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I did this a long time ago, just never got it up. This is how I do it. It may be of help. As far as the eyelets go for lacing and tying them, the question of whether it is completely historically accurate is left up to interpretation. I find it a lot less bulky. I don't do all my petticoats like this ( with the eyelets). But I do it for some. I swear I did see it represented some where, but I have no idea where it was, as it was a long time ago. If I find it I'll let you know.
Views: 23237 LBCC Historical
Life as a Child in the 18th Century
 
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Ever wonder what life was like for kids in the 18th century? Find out from some of Colonial Williamsburg's junior interpreters, who help bring the 18th century to life in the Historic Area. To learn more about junior interpreters and what they do, visit http://www.history.org/Foundation/journal/Winter01-02/Jr_Interpreters.cfm
Views: 463271 Colonial Williamsburg
18th Century Man's Man
 
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18th Century Man's Man. The most talked about man, Sir Francis, is everything he is cracked up to be and more. Watch as he wins all the ladies hearts of the evening through very precise elegance. Be Sure To Subscribe to Studio C ► https://goo.gl/ppFsJP Bring on the laughs! Sketch comedy for everyone. Watch Studio C on YouTube. Top 15 Most Viewed Studio C Videos: http://goo.gl/0pCAHR Season 7: https://goo.gl/QWUc6k Season 6: https://goo.gl/CYaQDG Season 5: http://goo.gl/jo8k4z Season 4: https://goo.gl/KUBK3e Season 3: https://goo.gl/W3ncbe Season 2: https://goo.gl/Swq4qh Season 1: https://goo.gl/VeQdXX Studio C YouTube Exclusives: http://goo.gl/9PDUq9 Watch Studio C Mondays at 10pm ET/8pm MT on BYUtv or online here: http://byutv.org/studioc Like Studio C on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/StudioCtv Follow Studio C on Instagram: http://instagram.com/studioctv Follow Studio C on Twitter: https://twitter.com/StudioC_tv Cast: "Mallory Everton, Jason Gray, Stacey Harkey, Stephen Meek, Matt Meese, James Perry, Jeremy Warner" Director: Julian Riley Producer: Jared Shores Producer: Arthur Van Wagenen Writer: Matt Meese Editor: "A. Todd Smith, Ryan Terry" Thanks for watching 18th Century Man's Man - Studio C
Views: 1184998 Studio C
18th Century Neckwear Available at Jas Townsend and Son
 
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See our selection of neckwear available here - http://townsends.us/advanced_search_result.php?keywords=LS-375+or+LS-376+or+RS-373+or+CR-371+or+SC-372+or+SC-369+or+SN-367&search_in_description=1&categories_id=&inc_subcat=1&manufacturers_id=&pfrom=&pto=&dfrom=&dto= Our Website - http://www.townsends.us/ Request a print catalog - http://townsends.us/catalog_reque... Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/pages/Jas-To... Cooking Blog - http://www.savoringthepast.net
Views: 74680 Townsends
Eighteenth Century Britain Season:Trailer - BBC
 
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SUBSCRIBE for more BBC highlights: https://bit.ly/2IXqEIn Programme website:http://www.bbc.co.uk/mediacentre/latestnews/2014/eighteenth-century-britain.html The Georgians invented modern Britain, this BBC season shows how we still feel their influence from coffee shops to fashion, benefit gigs to their passion for gardening.
Views: 7770 BBC
Making 18th Century Undergarments
 
19:08
Hello everyone. Welcome to a new video discussing 18th century undergarments. I made these over the last couple of weeks and I really enjoyed it eventhough the stays were kind of hard to pull through. So much time went into just binding them. I am no pro, so I struggle with a lot of things ;) The video is not meant to be a tutorial of some sort, more of a documentation. Maybe it helps to avoid some problems :) But now they are finished and I can start making all my 18th century dreams! I wrote a post on my blog discussing these too, you can find it here: http://tailoredbymrspinalzo.com/1780s-undergarments/ If you'd like to read more on my projects, feel free to have a look on my blog: http://tailoredbymrspinalzo.com My Instagram is where I put up updates the most frequently. You can find me here: www.instagram.com/tailored_by_mr_spinalzo
18th Century Woodsman Clothing  By Keith H  Burgess
 
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The author shows the clothing that he wears & explains a little about the function of his clothing.
Views: 11057 Keith H. Burgess
Pathfinder Outdoor Journal Ep2 - 18th Century Woodsman Apparel And Gear
 
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Episode 2 of Pathfinder Outdoor Journal on Hunt TV available on the Dish Network.
17th-century dress recovered from shipwreck
 
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In August 2014, the Texel Diving Club recovered a box filled with perfectly preserved clothing from a 17th-century shipwreck under the sands of the Wadden Sea near the island of Texel off the coast of North Holland. A silk damask gown in near-perfect condition was recovered along with a jacket, silk bodices woven with gold and silver thread and silk knee socks. Other artifacts were recovered from the shipwreck such as Italian pottery, a silver gilt vessel, a red velvet pouch embroidered with silver thread that contained a two-sided lice comb made of cow horn, pomanders (spheres with pleasant-smelling contents to offset foul odors) and a number of leather book covers. One of them is stamped in gold with the coat of arms of King Charles I. Historians believe that the lady who wore this lavish wardrobe was likely the Scottish lady-in-waiting Jean Kerr, Countess of Roxburghe the confidante of English Queen Henrietta Maria. Experts on the English House of Stuart found a letter written on March 17, 1642, from Princess Elizabeth Stuart, who mentioned that her sister-in-law Henrietta's baggage ships had gone down, carrying vessels from her private chapel, as well as the clothing of her ladies-in-waiting. The collection serves as a kind of time capsule that reveals the clothing tastes of the elite of the period.
Views: 168175 BQM
Getting dressed in the 18th Century - Busks
 
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The short video we did for the Lady Lever Art Gallery left a few questions unanswered, in particular 'What's that wooden thing?'. So here's a short follow-up to explain further! Voice-over by Martha Milne Costume by Pauline Loven Replica busks by Arthur Roberts and carved by Coral Evans
Views: 158546 CrowsEyeProductions

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