Court dresses

Kapcsolódó témakörök felfedezése

Ceremonial court dress belonging to Empress Alexandra Fyodorovna. Made by the workshop of O. Bulbenkova (?), St. Petersburg, Russia. Late 19th to early 20th centuries. Velvet, satin and gilded metal thread. State Hermitage Museum (links: https://www.hermitagemuseum.org/wps/portal/hermitage/digital-collection/08.+Applied+Arts/1263422/?lng=en, http://www.hermitageline.ru/ru/blog/view/bal). Other photos are via Ghosts of Imperial Russia's Tumblr. CLICK FOR VERY LARGE, HI-RES IMAGES.

Ceremonial court dress belonging to Empress Alexandra Fyodorovna. Made by the workshop of O. Bulbenkova (?), St. Petersburg, Russia. Late 19th to early 20th centuries. Velvet, satin and gilded metal thread. State Hermitage Museum (links: https://www.hermitagemuseum.org/wps/portal/hermitage/digital-collection/08.+Applied+Arts/1263422/?lng=en, http://www.hermitageline.ru/ru/blog/view/bal). Other photos are via Ghosts of Imperial Russia's Tumblr. CLICK FOR VERY LARGE, HI-RES IMAGES.

Imperial Russian court dress, House of Worth, c. 1888. Indianapolis Museum of Art.

Imperial Russian court dress, House of Worth, c. 1888. Indianapolis Museum of Art.

Above: The elder daughters of Tsar Nicholas II, Grand Duchesses Olga Nikolaevna and Tatiana Nikolaevna (left and right, respectively) in their court dresses, 1900s. Photo via Kootyl's Tumblr. Below: Child's court dress, Russia, 1900s. Silk, silver thread, tulle, gaze de soie. State Hermitage Museum, St. Petersburg. The extant gown at the Hermitage is a close match for little Olga's dress, as they are both decorated with a pattern of dandelions. CLICK FOR LARGER IMAGES.

Above: The elder daughters of Tsar Nicholas II, Grand Duchesses Olga Nikolaevna and Tatiana Nikolaevna (left and right, respectively) in their court dresses, 1900s. Photo via Kootyl's Tumblr. Below: Child's court dress, Russia, 1900s. Silk, silver thread, tulle, gaze de soie. State Hermitage Museum, St. Petersburg. The extant gown at the Hermitage is a close match for little Olga's dress, as they are both decorated with a pattern of dandelions. CLICK FOR LARGER IMAGES.

Ceremonial court dress, Ivanov workshop, St. Petersburg, Russia, late 19th to early 20th centuries. State Hermitage Museum, via Ghosts of Imperial Russia's Tumblr. CLICK FOR VERY LARGE, HI-RES IMAGES.

Ceremonial court dress, Ivanov workshop, St. Petersburg, Russia, late 19th to early 20th centuries. State Hermitage Museum, via Ghosts of Imperial Russia's Tumblr. CLICK FOR VERY LARGE, HI-RES IMAGES.

“A magnificent court dress of Empress Maria Fyodorovna ”

“A magnificent court dress of Empress Maria Fyodorovna ”

Court dress belonging to Grand Duchess Louise of Baden. Court train: 1856 (Berlin); skirt: 1870/80, bodice: 1880/1911 (Baden). Badisches Landesmuseum. Velvet, metal thread, silk fabric, gold lame. The grand duchess (pictured left with her daughter, Crown Princess Victoria of Sweden) wears a similar skirt in a 1900s photo courtesy of Carolath Habsburg Tumblr. Photos of the dress: Badisches Landesmuseum; Badische Heimat 2002 (via Badisches Landesmuseum on zum.de); Cheryl Hammond…

Court dress belonging to Grand Duchess Louise of Baden. Court train: 1856 (Berlin); skirt: 1870/80, bodice: 1880/1911 (Baden). Badisches Landesmuseum. Velvet, metal thread, silk fabric, gold lame. The grand duchess (pictured left with her daughter, Crown Princess Victoria of Sweden) wears a similar skirt in a 1900s photo courtesy of Carolath Habsburg Tumblr. Photos of the dress: Badisches Landesmuseum; Badische Heimat 2002 (via Badisches Landesmuseum on zum.de); Cheryl Hammond…

Ceremonial court dress belonging to Grand Duchess Maria Fyodorovna, Russia (?), 1860s. Silk, tulle, metallic thread, artificial flowers. State Hermitage Museum (link: http://www.hermitage.guide/costume/costume1.html). It is possible that Maria Fyodorovna donned the dress for her engagement to Tsarevich Alexander Alexandrovich of Russia (see detail from Mihály Zichy´s painting of the event, via Imperial Russia's Tumblr). CLICK FOR VERY LARGE IMAGES.

Ceremonial court dress belonging to Grand Duchess Maria Fyodorovna, Russia (?), 1860s. Silk, tulle, metallic thread, artificial flowers. State Hermitage Museum (link: http://www.hermitage.guide/costume/costume1.html). It is possible that Maria Fyodorovna donned the dress for her engagement to Tsarevich Alexander Alexandrovich of Russia (see detail from Mihály Zichy´s painting of the event, via Imperial Russia's Tumblr). CLICK FOR VERY LARGE IMAGES.

Court dresses belonging to Grand Duchesses Olga Nikolaevna and Tatiana Nikolaevna, O. N. Bulbenkova's Workshop, St. Petersburg, 1913. Satin, tulle, velvet, artificial flowers, artificial pearls. State Hermitage Museum, via Ghosts of Imperial Russia on Tumblr. Whereas there are minor differences between the two extant gowns, the 1913 photo by Boissannas et Eggler of St. Petersburg shows Olga (left) and Tatiana (right) wearing virtually identical gowns. CLICK THROUGH FOR VERY LARGE, HI-RES…

Court dresses belonging to Grand Duchesses Olga Nikolaevna and Tatiana Nikolaevna, O. N. Bulbenkova's Workshop, St. Petersburg, 1913. Satin, tulle, velvet, artificial flowers, artificial pearls. State Hermitage Museum, via Ghosts of Imperial Russia on Tumblr. Whereas there are minor differences between the two extant gowns, the 1913 photo by Boissannas et Eggler of St. Petersburg shows Olga (left) and Tatiana (right) wearing virtually identical gowns. CLICK THROUGH FOR VERY LARGE, HI-RES…

Russian Court Dress, but I would like to see it in Blue, or Turquoise or Purple

Russian Court Dress, but I would like to see it in Blue, or Turquoise or Purple

Court dress, possibly made in Paris in 1838. Worn by Marie Louise, Duchess of Parma (1791-1847), Napoleon's second wife and empress consort of the French from 1810 to 1814. Collection of Museo Glauco Lombardi, Parma. Images via Museo Glauco Lombardi on Facebook.

Court dress, possibly made in Paris in 1838. Worn by Marie Louise, Duchess of Parma (1791-1847), Napoleon's second wife and empress consort of the French from 1810 to 1814. Collection of Museo Glauco Lombardi, Parma. Images via Museo Glauco Lombardi on Facebook.

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