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Edit Comment Close By: frijidpink (19 month(s) ago) Very interesting for my students. Thanks. Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close Premium member Presentation Transcript Slide 1: History of clothing Presented by CLINTA P VARGHESE9.A Slide 2: INTORDUCTION Clothing and textiles have been enormously important throughout human history—so have their materials, production tools and techniques, cultural influences, and social significance . Textiles, defined as felt or spun fibers made into yarn and subsequently netted, looped, knit or woven to make fabrics, appeared in the Middle East during the late stone age. From ancient times to the present day, methods of textile production have continually evolved, and the choices of textiles available have influenced how people carried their possessions, clothed themselves, and decorated their surroundings. Slide 3: Egyptian Clothes Not surprisingly given the hot climate Egyptians wore only light clothing. Men wore a loincloth and a kind of kilt. Women wore dresses with shoulder straps. Clothes were made of linen or cotton. Later in Egyptian history clothes became more elaborate and colourful. Slide 4: Greek Clothes Despite the warm climate Greek women wore clothes that covered most of their bodies. Greek women wore rectangles of woollen cloth folded and pinned together with holes for the arms and head. It was tied at the waist. This garment was called a peplos. Greek men wore plain tunics of wool tied at the waist. Men also wore cloaks called himations and if they were travelling they wore broad rimmed hats. Slide 5: Roman Clothes Roman men wore tunics. Roman citizens wore a semi-circular piece of cloth called a toga. It was folded over one shoulder. Men wore white togas made of wool or linen. Senators wore a toga with a purple stripe as a mark of their rank. Women wore long dresses called a stola, dyed different colours. Often they wore a long shawl called a palla. Slide 6: Indian clothing Clothing in India varies widely and is closely related to local culture, religion and climate. Traditional Indian clothing for women are the saris or the salwar kameez and also Ghaghra Cholis (Lehengas). For men, traditional clothes are the Dhoti, Lungi or Kurta. In southern India the men wear long, white sheets of cloth called dhoti in English and veshti in Tamil. Over the dhoti, men wear shirts, t-shirts, or anything else. Women wear a sari, a long sheet of colourful cloth with patterns. This is draped over a simple or fancy blouse. This is worn by young ladies and woman. Little girls wear a pavada. A pavada is a long skirt worn under a blouse Slide 7: Clothes in the Middle Ages In the 12th and 13th centuries clothes were still quite basic. In the Middle Ages men wore tunics. Some men wore shorts and all wore 'hose' (tights or stockings). Women wore a nightie-like linen garment. However they did not wear knickers. They wore a long tunic (to their ankles) and over it another garment, a gown. Women held their dresses with a belt tied around their waists. Slide 8: 16th Century Clothes For rich Tudors fashion was important. Their clothes were very elaborate. For the poor clothes had to be hardwearing and practical. All classes wore wool. However it varied in quality. The rich wore fine quality wool. The poor wore coarse wool. Rich 16th century women wore silk stockings. In the 16th century men wore short trouser-like garments called breeches. They also wore tight fitting jackets called doublets. In the 16th century everyone wore hats. Poor women often wore a linen cap called a coif. In the 16th century buttons were usually for decoration. Clothes were held together with laces or pins. Slide 9: 17th Century Clothes At the beginning of the 17th century men wore starched collars called ruffs. Women wore frames made of wood or whalebone under their dresses. In the 17th century men wore knee length, trouser like garments called breeches. They also wore stockings and boots. On the upper body men wore linen shirts. Women wore a linen nightie like garment called a shift. Over it they wore long dresses. The dress was in two parts the bodice and the skirt. Sometimes women wore two skirts. The upper skirt was gathered up to reveal an underskirt. Slide 10: 18th Century Clothes In the 18th century men wore knee-length trouser like garments called breeches and stockings. They also wore waistcoats and frock coats. They wore linen shirts. Both men and women wore wigs and for men three-cornered hats were popular. Men wore buckled shoes. Women wore stays (a bodice with strips of whalebone) and hooped petticoats under their dresses. However in the 18th century women did not wear knickers. Fashionable women carried folding fans. Fashion was very important for the wealthy but poor people's clothes hardly changed at all. Slide 11: 19th century clothes In the 19th century, apart from cotton shirts, men’s clothes consisted of three parts. In the 18th century they wore knee length breeches but in the 19th century men wore trousers. They also wore waistcoats and coats. In the early 19th century women wore light dresses. In the 1830s they had puffed sleeves. In the 1850s they wore frames of whalebone or steel wire called crinolines under their skirts. I n the late 1860s Victorian women began to wear a kind of half crinoline. T he front of the skirt was flat but it bulged outwards at the back. This was called a bustle and it disappeared in the 1890s. Slide 12: 20th century clothes At the beginning of the 20th century fashionable men wore trousers, waistcoat and coat. They wore top hats or homburgs. In 1900 women wore long dresses. It was not acceptable for women to show their legs. From 1910 women wore hobble skirts. They were so narrow women could only 'hobble' along while wearing them. However during World War I women’s clothes became more practical. A revolution in women’s clothes occurred in 1925. At that time women began wearing knee length skirts. During World War II it was necessary to save material so skirts were shorter. Clothes were rationed until 1949! Meanwhile the bikini was invented in 1946. Slide 13: And still continuing….. Slide 14: Thank u!!!! You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.