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Similarly, bathing suits also became shorter and less covered — yet another example of the beginnings of a shift in dress toward greater freedom and functionality.
Early 1890s fashion includes gray coat with covered buttons and matching waistcoat, dark trousers, short turnover shirt collar, and floppy bow tie. Portrait of Paul Wayland Bartlett by Pearce, 1890 The overall silhouette of the 1890s was long, lean, and athletic.
Fashionable women's clothing styles shed some of the extravagances of previous decades (so that skirts were neither crinolined as in the 1850s, nor protrudingly bustled in back as in the late 1860s and mid-1880s, nor tight as in the late 1870s), but corseting continued unmitigated, or even slightly increased in severity.
Early 1890s dresses consisted of a tight bodice with the skirt gathered at the waist and falling more naturally over the hips and undergarments than in previous years.
The shirtwaist, a costume with a bodice or waist tailored like a man's shirt with a high collar, was adopted for informal daywear and became the uniform of working women.
Walking suits featured ankle-length skirts with matching jackets.
Bloomers seem to have been more commonly worn in Paris than in England or the United States and became quite popular and fashionable.
By the mid-1890s, hair had become looser and wavier and bangs gradually faded from high fashion.
Fashion in the 1890s in European and European-influenced countries is characterized by long elegant lines, tall collars, and the rise of sportswear.
It was an era of great dress reforms led by the invent of the drop-frame safety bicycle, which allowed women the opportunity to ride bicycles more comfortably, and therefore, created the need for appropriate clothing.
Suede was new to the market in 1890 and was available in a few pale shades.
The shift toward functional fashion also affected women's athletic wear.