Slide No.42
Men's shirts come in stripes. Detachable collars
still but the beginning of a few attached collars.
Men in chalk stripe suit. Derby hat, 4-in-hand tie.

Slide No.43
L to R. Duster and cap, hobble dress, Norfolk
jacket (belted sport coat) assorted suits, fedora hats.

Slide No.44
WWI 1914 - 1918. Men's clothing goes
military. "Trench Coat" the raincoat of the military
gains popularity as mass fashion. Named for trench warfare.
Slide No.45
Use of leather coats comes from early pilots of WWI.

Slide No.46
Suits, leaner, long, straight or hobbled
skirt. Often a lace jabot or a dickey at
the neck. Large hat is a Peter Pan hat.

Slide No.47
Day dresses - lampshade or tunic styles.
An elongated top over a tight skirt. Large hat.

Slide No.48
Lampshade dress in the "uglies" mode.
Many types of fabric in one dress. This is the era of the
Tiffany stained glass and Stickley's Mission furniture.

Slide No.49
Hobble skirt with a Peg - top
(Wide at hips and narrow at ankles).

Slide No.50
Oriental and Russian influence. Woman
in center of photo has a Dolman or Charmeuse
Coat. Sleeves cut in one with the body of the coat.

Slide No.51
During and at the end of WWI. The
barrel silhouette or tonneau look comes in.

Slide No.52
"Uglies", "Handkerchief frocks", a mixture of odd fabrics and unusual hem
lengths. Many dresses of this period are disintegrating due to the fragile materials,
weight of trims, and the practice of adding salt to the silk to make it feel heavier.

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