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The Late Victorian Era was humming with activity as the Industrial Revolution hit full stride, bringing revolutionary technologies and mass-produced products to market.The manner in which people worked and lived was forever altered, mostly for the better, and these advancements included electric sewing machines in factory settings providing access to ready-to-wear fashion.With clothing being manufactured in factories and sold via department stores and mail-order catalogue, there was no longer a need to have men's clothing expensively tailored or sewn at home.Now, nearly every man could stock a respectable wardrobe without forking over his whole paycheck - although the wealthiest gentlemen and aristocracy did continue demand custom tailored garments for superior fit and exclusivity.Learn More We offer a full line of men's period clothing which are suitable for movie and TV production, theatrical, living history and performing arts requirements, and are also perfect for vintage weddings!
As Prince of Wales, "Bertie" travelled around the world and became known as a playboy and an arbiter of fashion, bringing new styles to popularity.As times continued to change and new social classes emerged, fashion and proper comportment was of the upmost importance to those climbing up through the middle classes.Displaying wealth through clothing and possessions showed that one had arrived in society.Coats - The frock coat, with its slim fit, seamed waist and narrow "skirt" falling to mid to low thigh continued to be a standard "uniform" for more formal daywear, and was mostly found in black, gray and other darks.
However, as the era progressed, the shorter, less structured sack coat stepped onto the scene, appropriate for appointments and casual social calls.
Sack coats were often spotted in a variety of plaids, checks and tweed and were a way for a man to mix things up a bit.