Few looks are as instantly recognizable as the classic teens blouse. Nicole studies three originals and makes patterns from them.
Lorna continues to explore the process of recreating an Edwardian or WWI era nurse's uniform, using traditional dressmaking techniques.
Lorna plans the construction of an Edwardian nurse's uniform, using traditional dressmaking techniques such as classic flat fell seams.
2014's Centenary commemorates the start of the ‘war to end all wars’; the Great War of 1914-18. In a new series, Lorna introduces us to the brave nurses of WWI.
Irene Castle's lean, pared-back style heralded the unencumbered, free movement that characterized jazz age women. Danine tells more about this groundbreaking beauty.
Lynn McMasters shows you how to make three different styles of 1912 straw hats, just in time to go down with the ship in fabulous style!
Janyce Hill has once again consulted her collection of antique magazines to pass on authentic, specific 1912 fashion trends & styles.
Sunny finishes her deciphering of a black velvet Teens evening gown, with the bodice opening and velvet tabard.
Sunny continues her examination and deciphering of a black velvet Teens evening gown, focusing on the bodice and sleeves.
Sunny continues her examination of a black velvet evening gown with many of the characteristics of Teens high fashion.
Janyce gives us the fashion forecast for summer 1912, including wedding fashions drawn from magazines of that year.
Sunny examines a very complicated early Teens black velvet evening gown with many of the characteristics of high fashion in this era.
Last month, Sunny covered how the lower half of the dress was patterned and constructed. This time, she examines the bodice.
Janyce Hill gives us the fashion forecast for April, May and June 1912, drawn from fashion magazines from that year.
In our first Teens Double Period Project article, Sunny examines a fashionable striped wool dress from 1909 - 1914 in her collection.
You've been asking us for more information about using color and line in clothing, so we have hit the library and found the most relevant (and entertaining!) information from history.