the v&a\'s new \'undressed\' exhibition explores our complicated relationship with underwear

by:INGOR SPORTWEAR     2019-10-13
The latest fashion exhibition \"UnOpened\" at Victoria and Albert Museum shows the history of underwear, showing more than 200 pieces from the 18th-century corsetstoan M & S sports bra.
The exhibition, which opened on Saturday at 16. 0l, lasted until March 12, 2017 to explore the impact of underwear on fashion history and to touch on changing perceptions of body image, gender and gender.
Displays works of historic significance, such as a corset made from hemp ropes in 1917 due to a shortage of textiles in World War I, and contemporary items such as Acne studi\'s unisex underpants.
\"It\'s good to suddenly see beneath\'s lies and show how the fashion silhouette evolved,\" says Suzanne Kona, an exhibition researcher, explain to the Daily Telegraph why they decided to dedicate the entire exhibition to clothing that was not shown in the museum.
\"It re-considers objects every day, and looks at what brings something to the state of the day, such as bras or underpants that people often ignore.
\"Well-known celebrities also wear a lot of clothes, including Kate Moss\'s signature silver transparent Lisa Bruce dress in 1994, revealing the black trousers under her.
As you expect from the underwear-related exhibition, the waist has a lot of focus, from the 19 th century bodice designed for the bike to the waist coach presented by Kim Kardashian.
The smallest waist at the show?
This belongs to the aSwarovski crystal-decorated bodice, designed specifically for Dita Von Teese for the 2011 show, which is only £ 18 inch.
Cordner revealed that the hardest thing to find was a pair of working women in 1760.
\"This was found in a cabin in Whitby.
We never got fashion pieces from working women at the time, not to mention underwear because it was not saved.
No one keeps their first bra or the pants they wear, which is equivalent, so there are very few stays for working women. \" An X-
Ray revealed that she did it herself, and the V & A curator identified her as A cockle collector who used underwear as A layer of protection against her basket beating her bag.
Another rare display item was one of the first thongs in 1978, a bathing suit made by Rudi Gernreichas after banning public nude bathing in Los Angeles.
The exhibition reflects a change in people\'s attitude towards figure and body ideals.
Corner said: \"We made a chest guide because the ideal breast size changes every three years, so you need a special bra to make this shape.
\"But we have to accept that we use underwear to create shapes that will never change.
While women are now more expected to become a shape themselves, historical underwear shows a general dependence on underwear to create the ideal shape.
The exhibition opens on Saturday, April 16 at the V & A Museum in London. ©2019 need help from telegram Media Group Co. , Ltd?
Visit our advertising Guide.
Custom message
Chat Online
Chat Online
Chat Online inputting...
Sign in with: