Vestimenta de hombres y mujeres en la epoca de 1810 en eua

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Men's Clothing
The sack coat or lounge coat continued to replace the frock coat for most informal and semi-formal occasions. Three-piece suits consisting of a sack coat with matching waistcoat (U.S. vest) and trousers were worn, as were matching coat and waistcoat with contrasting trousers, or matching coat and trousers with contrasting waistcoat. Trousers were ankle length with turn-ups orcuffs, and were creased front and back using a trouser press. The gap between the shorter trousers and the shoes was filled with short gaiters or spats
Waistcoats fastened lower on the chest, and were collarless.
The blazer, a navy blue or brightly-colored or striped flannel coat cut like a sack coat with patch pockets and brass buttons, was worn for sports, sailing, and other casual activities.The Norfolk jacket remained fashionable for shooting and rugged outdoor pursuits. It was made of sturdy tweed or similar fabric and featured paired box pleats over the chest and back, with a fabric belt. Worn with matching breeches or (U.S. knickerbockers), it became the Norfolk suit, suitable for bicycling or golf with knee-length stockings and low shoes, or for hunting with sturdy boots or shoeswith leather gaiters.
The cutaway morning coat was still worn for formal day occasions in Europe and major cities elsewhere, with striped trousers.

1. Polish workers wear colored shirts with soft collars.The Strike, 1910
2. Raceway workers wear tall boots, breeches, and cloth caps. The second man from the left is wearing a Norfolk jacket, Long Island, New York, 1910.
3.Aviator Calbraith Perry Rodgers, 1911, in a casual wool cap.
4. Irish immigrant in Detroit, Michigan, wearing a jacket, woollen sweater, and cap, 1912.
5. The "formal" clothes worn by stewards, waiters, butlers and others "in service" included a black (not white) tie.

Women’s Clothing
The Gibson Girl was it the last year of its popularity. Women were beginning to want to think more ofcomfort during the 1910s, although many quickly fell for the hobble skirt. Fabrics became lighter, colors are brighter, and styles are looser. Lowered necklines became popular and sales of cold cream and lemon extract escalate. The Tea Gown was worn 'at home.' The sack, the sheath, oriental costumes, harem trousers, and the Hellenic tunic were all introduced. These were important years for furs.Head gear was worn, very costum-y. When the war began, fashion design and export came to a standstill. "Made in America" fad began. New materials and technologies made more colors available. The suffragettes started a more comfortable fashion - no more hobble skirt - and lots of pockets. Hemlines inched up (to show ankles).


• January 6,1912 - New Mexico is the 47th state admitted to the Union.
• February 14, 1912 - Arizona is the 48th state admitted to the Union.
• May 16, 1912 - The 17th Amendment is passed by Congress.
• February 25, 1913 - The 16th Amendment is added to the Constitution.
• March 4, 1913 - Woodrow Wilson is sworn in as the 28th President of the United States.
• March 4, 1913 - Thomas Marshall issworn in as the 28th Vice President of the United States.
• April 8, 1913 - The 17th Amendment is added to the Constitution.
• April 21, 1914 - American forces occupy Vera Cruz, Mexico.
• June 28, 1914 - Princip assasinates Archduke Ferdinand of the Ottoman Empire.
• July 18, 1914 - The United States Army Air Corps is established.
World War I
• July 28, 1914 - World War I beginsas the Ottoman Empire declares war on Bosnia.
• July 29, 1914 - Central forces bomb Belgrade, Belgium.
• August 4, 1914 - Central forces invade Belgium.
• August 4, 1914 - President Wilson issues a proclamaition of neutrality.
• August 15, 1914 - The Panama Canal opens for business.
• August 25, 1914 - Central forces bomb Antwerp, Belgium.
• August 25, 1914 - Central forces...
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