Getting dressed in the 18th century

author National Museums Liverpool   1 год. назад
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Morgenroutine und Kosmetik im 14. Jahrhundert

Für nähere Informationen, bitte lies den dazu gehörigen Blogartikel, wo alles gezeigte noch einmal genau erklärt wird. Dort findest du auch die Quellen zu den jeweiligen Gegenständen und Rezepten: http://wp.me/p2Ccl4-2y8 www.ig14.at Music by: Trio medieval, a creative commons piece by the Gartner museum, Thank you very much!

Dressing up an Elizabethan lady 1570-80

Another one in our series! clothes etc by - www.priorattire.co.uk you can also follow us on Facebook and instagram! enjoy!

This Is How Disney Princesses Should Have Really Looked

Disney Princesses Reimagined In Real Life. Subscribe: https://goo.gl/Hnoaw3 ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- We all love the Disney princesses. How could you not? We watched their films so many times, that their images are practically ingrained in our brains. But what if the way they are animated in the Disney films isn’t how they actually should have looked? This is How Disney Princesses Should Have Really Looked. Jasmine is one of the prettiest Disney princesses around. But her outfit was extremely inaccurate. For a girl who lived in an Arabic speaking country in such a conservative time, her outfit would have been completely different. She would not have been showing her tummy at all like she did in the film. Her head probably also would have been covered so we would have never seen her long, black hair. Whether it’s Ariel, Cinderella, Rapunzel, or Mulan, there are a lot of inconsistencies with these princesses’ looks. Stay tuned to This is How Disney Princesses Should Have Really Looked to see why Snow White’s hair should have been totally different! ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheTalko Twitter: https://twitter.com/thetalko Instagram: https://instagram.com/the_talko ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.thetalko.com/

100 Years of Beauty IRAN, INDIA, AFGANISTAN

Thanks for watching! Please, subscribe, like, share and comment below. If you have any suggestions or question please contact us: vassabiwithonion2@gmail.com Credits go to these videos creators: Iran (Sabrina) | 100 Years of Beauty - Ep 3 | Cut https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G7XmJUtcsak India (Trisha) | 100 Years of Beauty - Ep 7 | Cut https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ih7bldj2nJE&t=3s 100 Years Of Beauty : Afghanistan https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pTgeQF-XBsg

Why Louboutin Shoes Are So Expensive

Christian Louboutin's trademark red-bottomed shoes have become iconic. Beyoncé wore a custom pair of boots for her Coachella performance, and Cardi B slipped on a pair of "bloody shoes" for her "Bodak Yellow" music video. But why do these heels cost hundreds, and sometimes thousands, of dollars? ------------------------------------------------------ Business Insider tells you all you need to know about business, finance, tech, retail, and more. Subscribe to our channel and visit us at: http://www.businessinsider.com/ BI on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/businessinsider/ BI on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/businessinsider/ BI on Twitter: https://twitter.com/businessinsider -------------------------------------------------- Following is a transcript of the video: Narrator: What makes these shoes worth almost $800? Christian Louboutin is the mastermind behind these iconic red-bottomed shoes. It's safe to say his footwear has stepped into the mainstream. Celebrities all over the world wear them. "You know the ones with the high heels and the red bottoms?" ♪ These expensive, these is red bottoms ♪ ♪ These is bloody shoes ♪ Narrator: Louboutin even had the red bottoms trademarked. The signature Louboutin pumps, start at $695. The most expensive pair, nearly $6,000. So how did this craze start? Christian Louboutin had the idea for red soles in 1993. An employee was painting her nails red. Louboutin snagged the bottle and painted the soles of a prototype shoe. Just like that, the red soles were born. So, what makes these shoes worth the cost? In 2013, when the New York Times asked Louboutin, why his shoes are so expensive, he blamed production costs. Louboutin said, "It's expensive to make shoes in Europe." From 2008 to 2013, he said his company's production costs had doubled as the euro strengthened against the dollar, and competition increased for quality materials from factories in Asia. David Mesquita, the co-owner of Leather Spa, says craftsmanship also plays a part in the shoes' high price tag. His company works directly with Louboutin to repair its shoes, repainting and replacing the red soles. David Mesquita: I mean there's a lot of things that go into the design of a shoe, and the making of a shoe. Most importantly, I think is, who's designing it, who's manufacturing it, and also what materials they're using to make the shoes. Whether you're talking about feathers, rhinestones, or exotic materials, there's so much attention to detail that they put into their manufacturing and designing of their shoes. Narrator: For instance, these $3,595 Louboutins are embellished with Swarovski Crystals. And these raccoon fur boots cost $1,995. When it all comes down to it, people are paying for the status symbol. Producer Spencer Alben bought a pair of Louboutins for her wedding. Spencer Alben: It makes me sound so stuck up, but I love the red soles because it's such like a fashion icon symbol. There's something about them that when you see them in a picture, you instantly know what those are. So it's like a status symbol I guess, which makes me sound terrible. They were over $1,000, which when I say that now, is insane for one pair of shoes that you're probably never gonna wear again. It's like something that everyone knows, so the second you see the red bottoms, it's like, I know what those are, I know what those cost. And it's so superficial that we care about that, but it really is something that is universal. You see that and you instantly know what those are, and it's something special. So I think, something as silly as the color of the sole on the shoe, makes them so special, because it's universally identifiable. Narrator: Would you drop $1,000 for red-bottomed shoes?

A lady gets dressed in the fashion of 18th century. She puts on her clothes, with help in a particular order, including, a shift, stays, petticoats, pockets, roll, stockings and garters, gown and stomacher, apron and shoes.

Read more about this from our curator Pauline Rushton on our blog: http://blog.liverpoolmuseums.org.uk/2016/08/getting-dressed-in-the-18th-century/

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