en

Carl Klaus

    b6201010161has quotedlast year
    dress and the drape lasted into classical and Hellenistic Greece, femininity was suppressed with cloth bands that flattened chest and hips. Androgyny, which some attribute to the homosexual values of Greek civilization, governed the silhouette. The Hellenistic woman was completely covered up, her sexuality hidden under the folds of the chiffon.
    b6201010161has quotedlast year
    By the late Middle Ages, a period marked by serious epidemics of the plague, the round belly and its navel were appreciated as symbols of fertility and hope for a de-populated Europe.
    b6201010161has quotedlast year
    Beginning in 1770 the whalebone
    b6201010161has quotedlast year
    body was criticized by contemporaries such as Jean-Jacques Rousseau who advocated a return to simplicity and natur
    b6201010161has quotedlast year
    The “divorce corset” (so named be
    b6201010161has quotedlast year
    The “divorce corset” (so named because it separated the breasts) introduced in 1816 continued the trend of distinctly separated breasts.
    Hardini Dyah Astutihas quoted6 months ago
    plain and satin weave, jersey, lawn, muslin, percale, and voile.
    b8409800589has quoted5 months ago
    The beginning of the Gothic age cannot be dated precisely; it lies sometime in the mid-twelfth century and slowly replaced the Romanesque age.
    b8409800589has quoted5 months ago
    painter, master builder and writer Giorgio Vasari used the term “gothic” (which means “barbaric”) to describe the new way of building that came to Italy over the Alps.
    Igor Osipovhas quoted2 months ago
    The imagined body is more meaningful than any real body.
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