1910 Fashion For Women

1910 fashion for women

    for women
  • frigidity:  failure to respond to sexual stimulus; aversion to sexual intercourse; the term is sometimes also used to refer to the failure to experience orgasm during intercourse.

  • Use materials to make into

  • Make into a particular or the required form

  • characteristic or habitual practice

  • make out of components (often in an improvising manner); "She fashioned a tent out of a sheet and a few sticks"

  • manner: how something is done or how it happens; "her dignified manner"; "his rapid manner of talking"; "their nomadic mode of existence"; "in the characteristic New York style"; "a lonely way of life"; "in an abrasive fashion"

  • File:1910s montage.png|From left, clockwise: The Model T Ford is introduced and becomes widespread; The sinking of the R.M.S.

  • (1910s (LDS)) This is a timeline of major events in Mormonism in the 20th century.

  • 1910 (MCMX) was a common year that started on Saturday (link will display calendar) of the Gregorian calendar (or a common year that started on Friday

1910 fashion for women - Stern Brothers

Stern Brothers Fall And Winter Fashion Catalog 1910 Reprint

Stern Brothers Fall And Winter Fashion Catalog 1910 Reprint

A complete reproduction of the 1910 Stern Brothers Fall and Winter Fashion Catalog with a new introduction by Ross Bolton. This vintage catalog features over 100 pages of women's, men, babies, and children's fashion of the era. On about every page the clothes are shown modeled on drawings of groups of people. It makes a great way to know about peoples dress, their hair styles, and what was considered 'beautiful'. Operating from 1867 until they were bought out by Bloomingdale's and Macy's corporate parent Federated Department Stores in 2001, Stern operated a very successful chain up upscale goods mainly in New York, Pennsylvania, and New Jersey.

78% (16)

Four Generations, Albumen print, circa 1902

Four Generations, Albumen print, circa 1902

The reverse identifies the sitters: "Elizabeth Stokesbury, age 79 years; Clarissa Stokesbury, age 51 years; Extonetta Book, age 29 years; Esther Cook Book, age 3 years."

"Patricks Studio, Chariton, IA."

The woman on the far left is Eiizabeth Clark (11 April 1824-5 October 1910 in Chariton, Lucas Co., Iowa) She was born in Fayette County, Ohio, to Welsh-native Joshua Clark (b. circa 1795-d. Wayne, Ohio, 29 March, 1830) and his wife Mary "Polly" Blaugher, (b. circa 1795 in Maryland-d. Wayne, Ohio on16 March 1879 at age 104).

Elizabeth became the wife of John S. Stokesbury (7 Sept. 1819-12 May, 1867), a farmer in the county. John Stokesbury was the son of Robert Stokesbury (1790 – 1839) and Anna Baughman (1794 – 1870). In 1850, the couple were farming in the town of Jefferson; by 1860 they were in the town of Wayne.

The couple had eleven children: Robert (b. abt. 1842); Angeline (b. abt 1844); Mary Ann (b. abt. 1846); Joseph (b. abt 1848); Sarah (b. abt 1850); Clarissa (b. 12 Sept. 1851-d. 8 March, 1935 in Lucas County, Iowa); Harvey (b. abt. 1853); John (b. abt 1859); Elizabeth Ann (b. 28 Jun 1861, Fayette County, Ohio-9 Aug 1946, Pasadena, CA; married Napoleon Bonaparte Nailen); Clark D. (abt. 1863); and Launa (1865-1939, wife of Franklin P. Mitchell, 1855-1934; buried at Chariton Cemetery).

At age 16, Clarissa, second from left, married a cousin, Jesse Bush Stokesbury (b. 24 Jan. 1843 in Fayette County, Ohio- d.18 Dec. 1918 in Lucas County, Iowa). He was the son of James Madison Stokesbury (1813 – 1869) and Phoebe Painter (1819 – 1902). By 1870, the couple had migrated to Chariton, Iowa, where, on the 1870 census, Jesse is farming. However, on the 1880 census, Jesse is listed as a laundry man, and on the 1900 census, he is a day laborer. Widowed mother, Elizabeth Stokesbury, accompanied them, along with her youngest children.

Clarissa and John had the following children: Bryant W. (b. abt 1868); Hillary Edwin--also listed as Edward (13 April 1870-8 Feb. 1950); Theodosia (b. abt 1872); and Extonetta (b. December 1873 in Iowa), second from right, who was known as "Nettie."

On 24 November, 1898, Extonetta married harness maker and saddler John Atwater Book, son of Harlan and Emmaline Book, who was born in September 1864 in Pennsylvania and died 17 April 1924 in Chariton, Iowa. On the 1900 census, the couple and their first child, Esther Cook (far right) (b. December 1899), were living with Jesse and Clarissa. Extonetta and John would have two more children: Sarah E. (b. 6 february, 1902); and Jesse H. (b. 24 December 1903), known as "Jack." Sarah married Loren L. Adams on 12 September, 1935; Jesse married Fae Arza Wicks in June 1929. He died in January 1970 in Seymour, Indiana, and was buried at Chariton Cemetery.

Exontetta's brother Edwin Stokesbury , who became a broom maker and married Ollie B. Ritter on 20 February, 1894, had set up house in Chariton by the date of the 1900 census. The couple had four children, but sometime soon after 1900, the marriage failed. Ollie remarried a man named Van Trump and the children took their step-father's last name. By 1920, widowed Clarissa and her son, who was divorced, were living together.

Esther Book, by 1920, was working as a bookkeeper in a store in Chariton, along with sister Sarah. On the 1930 census, Extonetta, Esther and Sarah are living together, with Extonetta working as a sales lady in a variety store, Esther working as a bookkeeper in a bank, and Sarah working as a tailoress in a dry goods store. Courtesy of the local press, we also know that in June 1920, Extonetta won a prize for "best brown sugar cake," presumably at the county fair.

On September 10, 1957, Extonetta was lauded in the local press for 81 continuous years in the city of Chariton. She died on 8 May, 1962, and was buried in Chariton Cemetery. It appears that Esther never married. She died 25 March, 1965, and is also buried in Chariton Cemetery.

Delaunay-Terk, Sonia (1885-1979) - 1925 The Three Women (Museo Thyssen-Bornemisza, Spain)

Delaunay-Terk, Sonia (1885-1979) - 1925 The Three Women (Museo Thyssen-Bornemisza, Spain)

Oil on canvas; 146 x 114 cm.

Sonia Delaunay was a Jewish-French artist who, with her husband Robert Delaunay and others, co-founded the Orphism art movement, noted for its use of strong colors and geometric shapes. Her work extends to painting, textile design and stage set design. She was the first living female artist to have a retrospective exhibition at the Louvre in 1964, and in 1975 was named an officer of the French Legion of Honor. Her work in modern design included the concepts of geometric abstraction, the integration of furniture, fabrics, wall coverings, and clothing.

Delaunay grew up in St. Petersburg. She studied drawing in Karlsruhe, Germany, and in 1905 moved to Paris, where she was influenced by the Post-Impressionists and the Fauvists. She married the artist Robert Delaunay in 1910, by which time she was painting in the style known as Orphism, which involved the harmonious juxtaposition of areas of pure colour. She extended Orphist principles to the design of fabrics, pottery decoration, stage sets, and other applied arts. Among her most important works were her Orphist illustrations for a poem by Blaise Cendrars entitled La Prose du Transsiberien et de la petite Jehanne de France (1913; “The Prose of the Trans-Siberian and of Little Jehanne of France”); the resulting volume was a landmark in modern book production.

During the 1920s Delaunay designed textiles and dresses, and her use of abstract colour harmonies had a strong influence on international fashion. She returned to painting in the 1930s, joining the Abstraction-Creation association in 1931. She and Robert Delaunay became involved in public art projects, and they collaborated on vast murals for the Paris Exposition of 1937. After her husband’s death in 1941, Delaunay continued to work as a painter and designer, and she lived to see the mounting of retrospectives of her work by major museums from the 1950s onward. In 1964 she became the only woman to have had an exhibition at the Louvre Museum in her own lifetime.

1910 fashion for women

1910 fashion for women

The Great War: Styles & Patterns of the 1910s

Contains over 80 primary source patterns with drafting instructions from The American Garment Cutter for Women (1913) including nearly all the patterns from a two year run (1915 & 1916) of the West End Gazette - London Fashions. Garments cover all types of clothing for men and women, plus British military uniforms and civilian uniforms such as Red Cross, policemen, chauffeurs, etc. Many clothing related articles have been included from the West End Gazette, shedding light on the views and controversies surrounding fashion during WWI. Additional illustrations are from a number of middle class American women's magazines and a department store catalog from 1915.

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