The fashion history exhibition which began at the Summer Opening of Buckingham Palace shows fashion history of a revered and modern Queen's important often bejewelled gowns. Clothes from the s to today are displayed and feature all the Queen's most famous designers, including Norman Hartnell and Hardy Amies. In her twenties the Queen had a handspan waist. Dress for the Occasion is the exhibition which features 80 evening gowns to celebrate the Queen's 80th birthday. Caroline de Guitaut is the curator of the exhibition and has arranged the 80 dresses since the s in colour groups and a neutral section of creams and whites. The jewelled embroidered green silk dress dress above was designed by Norman Hartnell.
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These are external links and will open in a new window. Photographs showing how children's fashions have changed since Victorian times has inspired a new exhibition. Sepia images taken in of a boy called Clifford Jobbins show him before and after he was "breeched". It was a rite of passage for Victorian boys in which they stopped wearing dresses and wore their first pair of trousers. The snaps inspired the Abbey Museum's youth club to make the clothing exhibition called He, She, They? It raided Leeds Museums' archives to chart the evolution of children's clothes from Victorian Britain to the modern age. Angela Thompson, the museum's youth engagement officer, said: "The hair was worn long and then would be cut after he was breeched.
This exhibition presented fashionable dress alongside natural history specimens, taxidermy and unprocessed plant and animal fibres, inviting visitors to think about the materials of fashion and the sources of their clothes. Founded in , CELC is the specialist representative of 10, enterprises in 14 European countries, overseeing the fibre, from plant to finished product. Its reach extends internationally by stimulating innovation and building on the values of natural fibres with established environmental qualities. As the fashion industry continues to plunder the earth's resources, innovators are striving to find alternative production processes. Discover more about how nature has provided a rich source of inspiration for fashion over the centuries.
On two floors the permanent exhibition presents exciting exhibits, operable models of historical apparatuses and interactive stations. Large film projections invite visitors to explore moving images and experience the fascination of film as a medium. The first part of the permanent exhibition on the first floor of the museum provides insights into the great variety of visual media of the 18th and 19th centuries as well as the invention of film.