Dresses

Some articles on dresses:

Culture Of Rajasthan - Dresses
... Reflecting the colorful Rajasthani culture, Rajasthani clothes have a lot of mirror-work and embroidery ... A Rajasthani traditional dress for females comprises an ankle length skirt and a short top, also known as a lehenga or a chaniya choli ...
Palestinian Costumes - Weaving and Fabrics
... ward off the evil eye, and frequently used for coats in the Galilee and dresses in southern Palestine ... Dresses with the heaviest and most intricate embroidery, often described as 'black', were made of heavy cotton or linen of a very dark blue ... Because of the hot climate and for reasons of prestige, dresses were cut voluminously, particularly in the south, often running twice the length of the human body with the excess ...
Madame Rens - Settlement in New South Wales
... Evening dresses, ribbons, cambrics, imitation cashmere dresses, festoons, embroidered gauze, black crepe, artificial flowers, Brussels and French lace dresses, fine and coarse French ... of Sydney and its Environs, that she has now on SALE very elegant BALL DRESSES, which she can offer at very moderate Prices ...
Mennonites In Belize - Customs and Traditions
... The women wear bonnets and long dresses while the men wear denim overalls and hats ... The women wear brightly colored dresses ... In Barton Creek, the women wear the bonnets and long dresses and use horse drawn buggies for transportation ...
List Of Fall 2008 New York Fashion Week Fashion Shows
... than in previous seasons, with neutral colors, jersey dresses, and crisp tailoring ... Han February 7 Costello Tagliapietra February 2 Draped dresses influenced by 1940s film noir and the dark fairy-tale illustrations of Arthur Rackham and Gustaf Tenggren ... Many 1960s babydoll dresses ...

Famous quotes containing the word dresses:

    Once Vogue showed two or three dresses for stout women, but we were so shaken by the experience we haven’t repeated it in fifty-seven years. Today ... we must acknowledge that a lady may grow mature, but she never grows fat.
    Edna Woolman Chase (1877–1957)

    And what do I care if she marries another? every other night I dream of her dresses and things on an endless clothesline of bliss, in a ceaseless wind of possession, and her husband shall never learn what I do to the silks and fleece of the dancing witch. This is love’s supreme accomplishment. I am happy—yes, happy! What more can I do to prove it, how to proclaim that I am happy? Oh, to shout it so that all of you believe me at last, you cruel, smug people.
    Vladimir Nabokov (1899–1977)

    For every nineteenth-century middle-class family that protected its wife and child within the family circle, there was an Irish or a German girl scrubbing floors in that home, a Welsh boy mining coal to keep the home-baked goodies warm, a black girl doing the family laundry, a black mother and child picking cotton to be made into clothes for the family, and a Jewish or an Italian daughter in a sweatshop making “ladies” dresses or artificial flowers for the family to purchase.
    Stephanie Coontz (20th century)