Sunday, March 28, 2010

Embroidered gown with tail Tull Less
Color: white
Type: Soft cup.
The underwear has a story The Museum of Industry in Poland exhibits from long to tiny thong panties for women's lingerie ho evolved in tandem with the modification of the role of women in society
Women's underwear has changed as much as their carriers.

The Museum of Industry in this city in Poland has just mounted an exhibition that records the evolution of women's underwear from the long knickers and tight corsets of the early twentieth century to the tiny thongs of today. Underwear''remained quite hidden in the past,''said Ewa Sieranska, curator at the Central Museum of Textiles in Lodz, which loaned 140 items to the exhibition entitled''From the panties to thongs.''
''In the early 20th century could not teach them anything, and then only slightly, whereas now they are everywhere,''he said.
Women's underwear has evolved to the extent that the role of women in society was changing.
The drawers or dressers of the early 1900s gave way to more modern styles in the 1920s, including garter stockings that held the women who recently were part of the workforce.
Among the most prominent items on display include a white garter belt with pink hearts and clasps to grab silk stockings, a style popular before pantyhose were invented in the 1960s.
There are also knee-length knickers made of cotton with ties on the edge, everyday shirts, robes and bras in two pieces.
Nylon became popular in the 1970s, while natural materials like cotton still remain among the favorites.
In 1980, when Poland was under a communist regime through political and economic crises, the so-called''tygodniowki,''which came in packages of seven, one for each day of the week, were the most common intimate apparel.
The exhibition, which opened in January and runs through March, also has some male parts as long underwear, coats and suspenders of 1930.
Unlike the women's underwear, men's clothes have changed little throughout history, so the collection is mostly comprised of what was once called the''unspeakable''of women.
''When people came to see the exhibition, there were many different reactions,''recalled the curator Ewa Klysz. ''But these articles have been the subject of historical research. It is a serious exhibit.''

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