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Figures 1, 2, 3, and 4 are Walking Drams.
Figure 1. Bonnet of dark blue velvet with rouleaux and bias of satin on the right side, with a hanging bunch of spotted cazoar plumes. Pardessus cavalier, of blue velvet with silk buttons; fitting closely to the figure. Sleeves demi-long, with large rerar s cuffs open at the back. Robe of yellow velvet, plain, with long sleeves fastened at the wrists with a baud, and edged with white lace.
Figure 2. Bonnet of light green velvet, with bouillonne. all round the face, and a plume of cock's feathers drooping at the right. Under-trimming of chenille. Pardessus of dark brown velvet, ornamented in front and on each seam with numerous little bell buttons of silk, and edged round the skirt with lace. Kobe of double taffetas, of the same colour as the pardessus, but several shades lighter; iJeeves long, and gathered to a band at the wrist.
Figure 3. Capote of satin with a ruche at the edge, and bias of velvet in front, halfway under the face. Above are volants of satin, and a bunch of flowers on the left ride. Manteau of light 1 unign-coloured cloth, crossing
over the breast and fastened on the left, trimmed with buttons ami lacets; large cape, and very large loose sleeves. Itobe of dark cloth.
Figure 4. Capote of satin trimmed with ruches of blondes; crown round; bavolet edged with a ruche of blonde and two bunches of roses, one at the right and the other at the left. Manteau of rich maroon-coloured velvet, broidered with flowers in silk; trimmed with buttons and little rouleaux of satin. Robe of damask broche and Pekin. Muff of marten.
Figure 5. Full Dress Dinner Costume.—Small cap of white blonde, with large designs placed upon the head, and fastened on each side by two rosettes of lively violet satin ribbon. On each sido depend also three rich clusters of scarlet velvet, and two white marabouts. These tufts stand en reUef% support the blonde, and are themselves separated by puffing bandeaux of the hair.
Robe of dark velvet. Corsage open before in a V, offering to view eight or nino rows of white lace placed one upon the other, not depending, but in an upright position. Sleeves turned back to the bend of the arm, a la taignte,
as the French call it, and large below. Jupe full, with rather deep plaits.
The trimming of the robe is a fringe composed of rich black chenilles and -ilk fringe. The chenille forma as an x lying down, and from each junction fall back three ends. At the middle of the openings is seen the crest of a silk fringe. There are three rows of this trimming upon the jupe, entirely covering it almost to the hips, and a row of the same kind, hut narrow at the edge of each sleeve, and at the edge of the opening of the corsage, the tc of chenille only. Under-sleeves of white lace.
Figciue 6. Tmlelts de, rille.—Bonnet with donblo face, the under side of bright green satin, the upper of green velvet; that below smooth, trimmed with black lace, that above, with embroidered dents of a black lace. Bavolet of plain green satin, covered with a velvet with dmts of lace. Crown flat, but with rounded corners: three rosettes of satin ribbon mingled with black lace, and placed at the junction of the crown and face. Man tcail ajusti, of green satin, smooth over the chest and close round the neck, where a small collarette comes out with a najud at the throat. The front is quilted from the scums at the top of the shoulders, the quilted part narrowing to the waist and then widening a little, but toward the lower part of the jupe extending all round. Sleeves wide, gathered at the shoulder, trimmed by a fringe sewed on en biait
the elbow to the lower edge in front. A wide fringe also passcsall round the bow of the jupe. Robe of richdamask, roseate pearl-gray, broche in columns of large waving reed leaves.
Figmu 7. Tmlrtte dt vtflc—Gray felt bonnet without trimming except the plain crossing of the strings. Lining and under-trimming of white satin. Gray poplin divas trimmed up the front with parallel bands of silk galons and buttons. Pardessus of green satin trimmed with wide lace; deep pelerine trimmed to match.
Florae 8. Home TmleiU.—Cap of white tulle coming near to the forehead, in a point, retreating to the side of the head, tlwn extending in rather long rounded ears to the cheek, and finally retreating again to the back of the head. The material of the cap Is very full and puffed :lit were, and quilted all over by numerous little rose-be lis, in the hollows of the tulle. On each side is a thick cluster of these rose-bells. Under these clusters, the puffing.- are much thicker than thoM on the head, as are aim those near the edge of the cap behind. Hair in puffed bandeaux.
Kobe of light green moire; corsage open in front in an elongated V, and trimmed like the edge of the sleeves with dark green chenille fringe; waist long, and pointed in front. Sleeves wide below, reaching in front only to the bend of the arm. Cnder-sleeves tight . Skirt very full and trimmed with three rows of the dark chenille fringe, of graduated widths, the lower row being twice at wide as the upper. Around the opening of the corsage is an under edging of white lace, and near the point appears a very small chemisette.
Fig. 9. Bteniitg Dress.
point with berthe of lace like that on the skirt. Corsage bouquet of orange flowers and white roses. The hair is ornamented very gracefully with clusters of pearls and vineleaves.
Figure 10. Marriage Costume.—Lace guimpe and veil. Robe of damask trimmed on each side of the front breadth of the skirt with two rows of point d'Alen^on, separated by abouillonne of crept lisse. High body open to the waist; trimming similar to that of the skirt, and placed around the edge of the opening. Sleeves, open to the elbow, rounded in front, trimmed with bouillonnes and lace tailing over the wrist.
Fiour.es 12,14,10, and IS are spencers or guimpes of the latest styles, with embroidery anglaise and Valenciennes.
Figure 11 is a ladies' morning cap.
Figure 13, is a cap for an infant.
Figures Id, 17, and 19 are sleevelettes and a collar.
Fig. 20. Cavalier Fardessus. This pardessus is in the style of the times of Charles II. There are indications which promise for it much favour in future. It is the same in shape as that on figure 1, but the application of the trimming is somewhat different.
The chaussure of this winter, for ball or full evening dress, is shoes of satin, and embroidered silk stockings; tor the morning, gaiters of the same colour with the dress are worn: at home, slippers, either of velvet with large puffs of satin, or of white or rose satin trimmed with lace.
WORDS AND MUSICBX8PECTFVLLY DEDICATED TO "THAT MAN!"
That woman's heart is a prioelesa pearl, We all of us know fall well; Bat
ove - ry pearl in an oys - tor grows, And the oyster is cased in a shell.