€145.00 – €975.00
Beautiful girl with smoky eyes and red lips holding cigarette
Clothing fashion changed with the changing role of women in society, especially with the idea of new fashion. While social matrons of a certain age continued to wear conservative dresses, the sportswear worn by forward-looking and younger women became the biggest change in post-war fashion. The teens' tubular dresses had evolved into a similar silhouette that now wore shorter skirts with pleats, pleats, or slits to allow for movement.
The most memorable fashion trend of the Roaring Twenties was undoubtedly "the flapper" look. The flapper dress was functional, finishing the bust line rather than accentuating it. The straight-lined shirt topped with the close-fitting cloche hat became the uniform of the day. Women "cut" or cut their hair short to fit under popular hats, a radical move in the beginning, but standard towards the end of the decade. Low-waist dresses with fullness at the hem literally made women lift their heels in new dances like the Charleston. In 1925, "shift-type" dresses appeared without a waist. Towards the end of the decade, dresses were worn with straight bodices and collars. Pleats at the bottom of the bodices were popular, as well as pleated skirts with a seam about an inch below the knee. In the art world, fashion was strongly influenced by art movements such as surrealism.
After World War I, popular art saw a slow transition from the lavish, straightforward abstractions of Art Nouveau decoration to the more mechanized, smooth and geometric forms of Art Deco. Elsa Schiaparelli is one of the most important Italian designers of this decade who was deeply influenced by "beyond the real" art and incorporated it into her designs 1920s in Western fashion
Dibond Brushed, Dibond Gloss, Dibond Matt, Plexiglas, Poly
100 x 100 cm, 100 x 150 cm, 120 x 120 cm, 120 x 180 cm, 120 x 80 cm, 150 x 100 cm, 150 x 150 cm, 150 x 200 cm, 180 x 120 cm, 200 x 150 cm, 200 x 200 cm, 60 x 80 cm, 80 x 120 cm, 80 x 60 cm, 80 x 80 cm