THE ULTIMATE GUIDE TO GUYS AND GIRLS FASHION


This book features all you need to know about guy and girls fashion, from designer clothing and footwear to bags and accessories, from runway styles to fashion trends, international designs, and more.  

This book provides a visual list of tools, textiles, wearable art, and all things fashion, from bygone times to the present day, and from all over the world. 


Also see links to more Free Books and other free printable items. 




EVERY BODY, EVERY WEAR

The Illustrated Glossary of Fabric, Fashion, and Style

by Judee Shipman



CHAPTER 30

SACK DRESS - SCREEN PRINTING



SACK DRESS: A straight-cut dress with no waistline definition, sometimes made of an actual flour sack. 



Above image credit: etsy.com




SACK GOWN: A loose, floor length dress that flares at the hem. The sack gown was a popular girls fashion in the early 18th century. 

Shown below, a sack gown circa 1730. 



Above image credit: Pinterest.com




SACKING: Burlap, hemp, or any coarse, heavy fabric used for making sacks. 

Below, a dress made with sacking material. 



Above image credit: redbubble.com




SADDLE SHOE: A casual Oxford shoe with a saddle-shaped piece placed over the upper, for reinforcement and/or decorative effect. 

Saddle shoes are part of girls fashion as well as men's fashion. 



Above image credit: progressivefuelslimited.com




SADDLE STITCH: A basic, straight sewing stitch that travels alternately from one side of a garment to the reverse side, with more stitch visible on the reverse side. 

Also known as a running stitch



Above image credit: purlsoho.com




SADRI: A type of sleeveless jacket, originally designed in India. 



Above image credit: youtube.com




SAGUM: A cloak made of coarse wool, typically fastened on one shoulder. This fashion was popular in early Germany and Ancient Rome.  

Shown below, a contemporary sagum design by Donna Karan. 



Above image credit: Pinterest.com




SAILCLOTH: Originally, a heavy woven canvas cloth used for making sails.

Nowadays, sailcloth is also used in fashion design for beach bags, accessories, and wearable art. 



Above image credit: Pinterest.com




SALWAR (SHALWAR): The loose, pajama-like pants of an outfit that originated in India and Pakistan. 



Above image credit: youtube.com




SANDAL: An open shoe where the upper consists of one or more straps across the top of the foot. 



Above image credit: laminasterling.com



above image credit: youtube.com




SAREE (SARI): A long, lightweight sheet of cotton fabric wrapped around the entire body. 



Above image credit: gurkharadio.com




SARONG: A length of fabric worn wrapped around the waist and/or torso. 



Above image credit: silksarongs.com




SARTORIAL: A quality pertaining to fashion and style. Shown below, a sartorial storm of Parisian gentlemen. 



Above image credit: parisiangentlemen.co.uk




SASH: A long, wide strip of fabric, traditionally worn across the chest from one shoulder to the opposite waistline. 

But the sash can also be tied around the waist, and makes a perfect hair accessory, as evidenced by the lady shown below. 



Above image credit: diyanu.com




SATCHEL: A type of carry bag, typically with a shoulder strap worn diagonally across the chest. 



above image credit: bhphotovideo.com




SATEEN: A silky, skin-like fabric usually made from cotton, with greater durability than satin. 



above image credit: savagex.com




SATIN: A smooth, lustrous, shiny fabric often derived from silk, with a dull reverse side and extraordinary draping capabilities. 



above image credit: Pinterest.com




SAXONY: A soft, fine German fabric made from Merino wool, typically used for sports jackets. 



above image credit: charleswall.co.uk




SCALLOPING: Successive curves or semi-circles cut at the hem of certain garments, which bear a passing resemblance to scallop shells. 



above image credit: stylishpetite.com




SCOOP NECK: A low, U-shaped neckline. 



above image credit: 




SCOTCHGARD: A waterproof, stain-resistant fabric finish patented by the 3M company. 



above image credit: hardwarestore.com




SCREEN PRINTING: A design technique that involves forcing pigment through a mesh barrier onto the surface of a fabric. 



above image credit: autogarment.com






FREE GUYS AND GIRLS FASHION GUIDE



EVERY BODY, EVERY WEAR:

The Illustrated Glossary of Fabric, Fashion, and Style


Introduction

Chapter 1 

Chapter 2  

Chapter 3  

Chapter 4  

Chapter 5  

Chapter 6  

Chapter 7  

Chapter 8 

Chapter 9 

Chapter 10 

Chapter 11  

Chapter 12  

Chapter 13  

Chapter 14 

Chapter 15  

Chapter 16 

Chapter 17 

Chapter 18  

Chapter 19

Chapter 20 

Chapter 21 

Chapter 22  

Chapter 23  

Chapter 24  

Chapter 25  

Chapter 26

Chapter 27  

Chapter 28  

Chapter 29   

Chapter 30  (You Are Here) 

Chapter 31  

Chapter 32  

Chapter 33  

Chapter 34  

Chapter 35  

Chapter 36  

Chapter 37  

Chapter 38  

Chapter 39  

Chapter 40

Chapter 41 



RELATED LINKS


Look Here Right Now for your First FREE, FAST AND EASY Girls Fashion SEWING PATTERN! Full instructions included.  


Go Here to find out all about guys and girls fashion at Fashion Colleges Near You. 


FACTORY OUTLETS IN EVERY STATE provides a detailed list of outlet stores Near You, featuring many guys and girls fashion items at discounted prices.  




OTHER BOOKS BY THIS AUTHOR


YULE LOG:

Events That Happened On Christmas Day


Yule Log - Chapter One

Yule Log - Chapter Two

Yule Log - Chapter Three

Yule Log - Chapter Four

Yule Log - Chapter Five

Yule Log - Chapter Six

Yule Log - Chapter Seven

Yule Log - Chapter Eight

Yule Log - Chapter Nine

Yule Log - Chapter Ten




CRAZY HORSE APPEARING


Crazy Horse Appearing - Introduction

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 1 

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 2

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 3

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 4

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 5

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 6

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 7

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 8

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 9

Crazy Horse Appearing - Chapter 10

Crazy Horse Appearing - Appendixes