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eBook Defining Dress: Dress as Object, Meaning and Identity (Studies in Design) ePub

eBook Defining Dress: Dress as Object, Meaning and Identity (Studies in Design) ePub

by Amy de la Haye,Elizabeth B. Wilson

  • ISBN: 0719053285
  • Category: Decorative Arts and Design
  • Subcategory: Photo and Art
  • Author: Amy de la Haye,Elizabeth B. Wilson
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Manchester University Press (July 7, 2000)
  • Pages: 200
  • ePub book: 1321 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1174 kb
  • Other: lrf rtf mbr txt
  • Rating: 4.7
  • Votes: 556

Description

Amy De la Haye is Curator of Twentieth-Century Dress at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London. Elizabeth Wilson is Professor of Media Studies at the University of North London.

Amy De la Haye is Curator of Twentieth-Century Dress at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London. Series: Studies in Design. Paperback: 200 pages. Publisher: Manchester University Press (July 7, 2000).

Amy de la Haye is a curator, dress historian and creative consultant. From 1991-1998 she was Curator of 20th Century Dress at the V&A. Библиографические данные. Defining Dress: Dress as Object, Meaning, and Identity Defining Dress: Dress as Object, Meaning, and Identity, Elizabeth Wilson Studies in design and material culture.

This collection of essays brings together many separate but related issues.

Similar books and articles. De La Haye & Wilson, eds. Defining Dress. Meaning and Identity. Martine Brackeleire - 2001 - Revue Belge de Philologie Et D’Histoire 79 (4):1377-1380. Choson Poksik Misul the Beauty of Korean Traditional Costume. Byzantine Dress: Representations of Secular Dress in Eighth- to Twelfth-Century Painting. Jay Mechling - 1987 - Semiotica 64 (3-4):319-334. L. Negrin - 1999 - Theory, Culture and Society 16 (3):99-118.

Keywords: Defining Dress, Elizabeth Wilson, Haye, Amy, identity, meaning.

Books, images, historic newspapers, maps, archives and more. 1. Introduction, Elizabeth Wilson and Amy De La Haye. 8. Muses and mythology: classical dress in British eighteenth-century female portraiture, Aileen Ribeiro

Books, images, historic newspapers, maps, archives and more. 3. Wool cloth and gender: the use of woollen cloth in women's dress in Britain, 1865-85, Lou Taylor. Muses and mythology: classical dress in British eighteenth-century female portraiture, Aileen Ribeiro. 9. Dressing for art's sake: Gwen John, the Bon Marche and the spectacle of the women artist in Paris, Alicia Foster. 10. The aesthetics of absence: clothes without people in paintings, Juliet Ash. 11. Invisible men: gay men's dress in Britain, 1950-70, Shaun Cole.

In design-making process, Source of inspiration has a vital role, both in defining the characteristics of a new . This study was based on the idea to promote creative and original textile designs by using a source of inspiration.

In design-making process, Source of inspiration has a vital role, both in defining the characteristics of a new design and in informing the creation of a distinct design. Severa. ONTINUE READING.

The Sartorial Self: Neoclassical Fashion and Gender Identity in France, 1797–1804. Eighteenth Century Studies 42, no. 2 (2009): 193–215.

New York: Manchester University Press, 2000. Ashelford, Jane, and Andreas Einsiedel. The Sartorial Self: Neoclassical Fashion and Gender Identity in France, 1797–1804. Cariou, Gail, Werner Wicke, and Elizabeth Tait. Lady’s Gown: 1730-1770 : A Visual Guide to Cut and Construction. Ottawa: Public Works and Government Services Canada, 1997.

de la Haye, Amy and Elizabeth Wilson Defining Dress: Dress as object, meaning and identity (Manchester, 1999). Wilson, Elizabeth Adorned in dreams: fashion and modernity (London, 1985). Küchler, Susanne and Daniel Miller Clothing as Material Culture (Oxford, 2005). Barthes, Roland The Fashion System (London,1985). Johnson, Kim KP et al (eds) Fashion Foundations: Early Writings on Fashion and Dress (Oxford, 2003). Bell, Quentin On human finery (London, 1947). Flügel, Johann Carl The psychology of clothes (London, 1930). Langner, Lawrence The Importance of Wearing Clothes (London 1959).

Although most studies have defined workplace culture as occupational culture, less emphasis has been placed on the importance of organizational culture.

Manchester: Manchester University Press. Although most studies have defined workplace culture as occupational culture, less emphasis has been placed on the importance of organizational culture.

Contained here is an attractive collection of essays, bringing together contemporary research into the history of dress. The essays reflect how garments may be researched as discrete objects, as part of consumer culture, and as components of created meaning which are expressive of personal identity and social belonging.