1950s and dating


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Dacron (trademarked by Du Pont) refers to several types of polyester yarn. Qiana, developed by Du Pont, and commercially available since 1968, is a filament nylon used for woven and knitted fabrics. as elastane) was developed by Du Pont in 1958 and mixed with various fibers for use in lingerie since 1960, and in a wide range of clothing items since the 1980s. DATING VINTAGE SHOES Vintage shoes from before the 1970s use AAAA-DDD width sizing, rather than M (medium), N (narrow), and W (wide). Shoes made from 1800-1860 only have right or left sole shapes if they were custom made to fit a client’s foot. Remember “croc has a dot, alligator not” when identifying skins. Sandals entered the shoe wardrobe in mid-1930s, first in Europe, then the U. After the sandal came open-toe and sling-back shoes, in the late 1930s – never before.

Its most familiar use is in the slinky disco shirts of the 1970s. So a pair of 1940s platforms would be marked size 7AA, while a 1970s pair would be marked size 7N. Mules (open-back clogs) are likely to be European if they predate 1990.

This impossible balance illustrates the level to which women were expected to adjust to the interests of men, as well as contributes to the ongoing dialogue as to the level of agency given to each gender in dating and courtship culture.

Quick Tips for Dating Vintage Here are some quick, easy-to-remember tips. Center-back dress zippers – seen occasionally in the 1940s and early 1950s, but generally later 1950s and 1960s and in most dresses since the 1970s.

Women’s European shoes from 1810-1830 rarely have heels while American-made shoes of that era often do. Though some were seen in the 1970s, they really weren’t popular in North America until the 1990s.