Women’s fashion was a relatively new phenomenon in the 19th century.
It was, for the most part, largely a continuation of Victorian and Edwardian styles.
The Victorian-era designs were still popular in the UK and America, but they were largely limited to the western world, and even there, they tended to be more masculine and conservative.
In Britain, the fashion designers were mostly men and the most popular men were the ones who were wearing trousers and slacks, so this was considered acceptable by a lot of women.
As a result, women’s clothes were generally not very different from the styles they were used to in the past.
While it is not a very good place to start with, the women of the Victorian era, and the men who wore them, did not necessarily look the same.
For instance, while a lot more British women wore dresses, the majority of Victorian-style men wore trousers.
This meant that a lot less clothing was made available for the lower classes.
The clothes made by the lower-class men were usually made of silk, cotton, or wool, and these fabrics were much less comfortable to wear than the clothes made for the upper classes.
So women’s fashion did not exactly take off until after World War II.
This may explain why, during this period, there were only a few women’s-only shops in London.
In addition to the Victorian-age style, women were also more influenced by the trends of the time, and they also often dressed in a more traditional way.
For example, the traditional British dressing was usually a coat, with a long skirt, with little or no shoes, and a white shirt.
The Victorian-day dress was more feminine and conservative than that of the 1950s.
As well as being more feminine, it was less formal and more conservative.
It was also, as the fashion critic Sarah Lane once noted, “a time of great cultural upheaval, when women were fighting for the rights of the sexes, and were taking a stand for equality.”
Women’s clothing was also less “traditional” and more influenced and influenced by fashion trends from the 1950’s and 60’s.
In the early 60’s, there was a trend towards more tailored, more traditional, and more feminine clothes.
By the mid-60s, women had also started to dress in more traditional and conservative ways.
This was largely due to the fact that the women in the 1950 and 60s were trying to achieve a more Western look and feel, and as a result had started to wear dresses made by men who were less feminine and more traditional.
When the fashion of the ’60s and ’70s wore out, it created a void in the fashion world that is still felt today.
If you would like to know more about women’s garments, read the full article