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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, August 17, 1913, Image 36

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1913-08-17/ed-1/seq-36/

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Tulle-Mad Paris Wears Scarves
Hats, Corsage Bouquets and
Muffs of This Fairy Fabric.
world, writes each week the fashion article for
this newspaper, presenting all that is neweftt and best in
styles for well-dressed women.
Lady Duff-Gordon's Paris establishment brings her
into close touch with that ccntre of fashion.
Lady Duff-Gordon's American establishment is at
Nos. 37 and 39 West Fifty-seventh street. New York.
tracf! the beginnings of these particular costumes.
Notice the lace tunic, ?for Instance, combined with rose satin.
The tunic, edged with a very new chic flounce, Is of black chantllly
lace. The shaping at the top of the bodice Is most effective. Jew
elled bands hold this In place over the shoulders. The high
waisted effect given by the crushed girdle Is in keeping with the
design of the costume and with the figure of the wearer. 1 do like
the big satin rose that Is tucked Into the front of the girdle. This
is the new way to wear flowers and the only place that will be
permissible this Winter.
The light effect given by the tulle scarf Is fascinating and it
?also gives grace to the whole costume. A lace or chiffon scarf
ADY DUFF-GORDON, the famous "Lucile" of
I London, and foremost creator of fashions in the
worn instead would be too heavy and de
cidedly "out of the picture."
Another scarf that Is most satisfac
torily in the picture Is the hat worn with
the cerise charmeuse crepe and the net
lace. The mesh of tills lace skirt, which,
by the way, 1s fulled over a cerise drop
skirt, is as fine as tulle. The bertha which
distinguishes the bodice is rapidly grow
ing In favor. The scarf worn here Is a
delightful rose tulle Affair.
Ceriie : u'ie Forms the Frame for This Dinner
i? ?-?!? Coi'.jme of Cerise Crepe and Lace.
By Lady Duff-Ciordon ("Lucile").
. ?*' ? I t: .V. who said that a woman's reputa
? ? x.i.-. ? ?? a 5.i']<? and as easily damaged. Ho
... ; r.nat ii.any women find it an ex
? .< ? ? ' ]> ;p their supply of both these
, ?_ ? ? rr.t o: this- expression of the great
? . v. hen 1 dropped In at a Very pri
fcu , ? way, Irom which the general
? I ?. ? ? creations my first thought was
- - v.'i.-itf.r would be wearing noth
... , : ? and a frightened smile after
? ? ! made this remark "Oui;
. : \ j <? in some fashion-?a scarf,
<. : . ? ? : '.'hat else she wears will not
? * i'Uiii < <.sturnes that 1 saw
' ' ? ??;., ? -,ty fabric" and its uses.
:t . i ' j ;< ? that it ran be had for
t. '>?:/. - . I'- expensiveness li?*t? in
t..'- fat' '.hat ' ' ..?? . a:,d orlvp It can seldom be
worn t:<?- -1 .:.'J 11:r;? ? :.< l ><J as a drapery or a Bcarf sev
eral yards are i.< > J' i
A hat of 'hi-. d< 'irate .: .<? ? material will have to be remade
nr riy < . ? r ? ?!me ti know only too well that
In fcp'.te my v. aming : t-n girls w<i| be going tulle inad
lb if sea.-.on.
There is nothing more delirious than a scarf of cobwebby
tulle draped carelessly aero th" shoulder* It 1; HufTy. yet trans
parent. It frames the face and shrouds the shoulders most
piquantiy, ind j:st between our*-< such a scarf takes ten years
from a woman's appearance and creates a fe<<]|ng of mystery.
With the i,se of tulle there i^ a perfectly natural tendency to
continue the use of lace. These two fabrics- f lace ran be called
a fabric?blend charmingly. Both are as light as air, and both
are never used to better advantage than when combined in an
evening costume.
Of tulle hats I have airealty written; therefore win nay nothing
more of them this week. Hut there are signs that point to a re
vival of the^lace hat, a perfectly logical outcome of the fragile
tulle hat. 1 -think.
Whether you realize it <>; not. fashion 1b aiwayi; logical, al
ways the outgrowth of something that went before.
In these three costume-: l am eiiowlug you hero you can easily
A Modern f '.irmen in Flame and Canary Yellow
Sa!:n, Willi the Lver Present Tulle B dice.
I .1
This Chantilly Lacc Tunio and I ulle Scarf Make This Costume
a I liiag of Beauty.
Lady Constance Stewart Richardson 25 "7J?r
The firit fig
ore if a dainty
and simple
po?e, but it
work* beauti
fully into any
of the dance*
that are *o
popular to-day,
for, a* we all
know, dancing
i? coming into
it* own, and
one of the
moat beautiful
and widely neg
lected art* la
now making a
place for it?e)f.
The sccond
figure is
an exercise
(hat must bring
to the body
the lightness
of flying, and
when once it
is mastered you
will find that
you have true
grace at your
In this, o? in
?o many danc
ing move
ments, the
figure must be
poised lightly
on the ball
of the fool.

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