A decade before the First World War, the world was witnessing a dramatic change in fashion.
The Great Depression had seen a spike in consumption and the rise of fashion was at the forefront of it.
In the United States, fashion was the dominant form of social and political expression.
As the world economy entered its second decade, the fashion industry had to adapt to new trends and technological developments that meant new ideas were needed in the way of clothing.
It was also, however, a time when the fashion world was becoming increasingly industrialized.
In 1910, fashion in the United Kingdom was still very much the preserve of the aristocracy, and it was a fashion dominated by middle-class women.
Fashion designers like Emma Lazarus and Margaret Fuller had been the driving force behind the Victorian era and had helped to shape the image of women.
The first woman to be appointed to the British Royal Fashion Council was Louise Mountbatten, who was later to become fashion’s most celebrated designer.
It is no coincidence that the first female fashion designer in the UK, Emma Lazarus, was the first woman appointed to a prestigious fashion council in the early 1920s.
In 1928, Britain’s first woman fashion editor was Elizabeth M. Burt, a pioneer in the field of modernism who went on to publish several books and fashion magazines.
However, her influence over the fashion landscape was limited by her own limited knowledge and a lack of any understanding of the changing trends of the day.
While the rise and fall of fashion in Britain was a great success for women, it was still predominantly a male-dominated industry.
This meant that women were excluded from the creative and professional pursuits that made fashion fashionable in the first place.
This was not an ideal situation for the women of the fashion community.
It also meant that, while the fashion designers of the 1930s had some of the best fashion in British history, their influence and influence was not as strong as it should have been.
As a result, the industry’s first female designers did not have as much influence as they might have had.
Fashion historian Patricia M. Taylor describes this period as the “golden age” of fashion.
“The fashion designers who were in that golden age were the ones who had to make up for the fact that there was a lot of work and very little money, so they had to find the best possible models,” Taylor says.
“In order to be successful, they had the luxury of being the most fashionable women in the world, and they were very lucky in that.”
A young woman from South Africa, Elly Mokengo, in a 1930s black dress.
Source: Courtesy of Patricia Taylor, “The Golden Age of Fashion” This golden era, she says, saw the birth of the first fashion magazines and fashion shows.
Fashion magazines, which had traditionally been created for middle- and upper-class people, began to reach a wider audience and were also the first to promote women.
“They did it because they were seen as representing women and being more accessible to women, but also because they gave women the opportunity to express themselves,” Taylor explains.
“And because of that, the magazines that existed then did not necessarily reflect what women were thinking about the fashion at the time.”
Women in the fashion business were, however “still underrepresented” in fashion and, like the rest of the public, they were not fully aware of their role in the industry.
They did not realize how much their style and appearance had an impact on the fashion scene, and the lack of female role models in the mainstream of the industry was seen as a problem.
“There was an assumption that women’s fashion was a very exclusive thing,” Taylor recalls.
“But it was not.
There were a lot more women involved in fashion than people think.”
While there was an increase in the number of women in fashion during this golden age, it wasn’t until the 1940’s that women really began to break into the fashion game.
In terms of their own style, women were still largely relegated to the roles of model and wife and their clothing was predominantly designed to appeal to men.
Women also continued to be excluded from fashion in a number of other areas.
As well as being excluded from roles in fashion, women had to endure sexist comments and comments about their appearance.
The early 1930s saw a number that would become iconic, as well as the emergence of a new term, “glamour”.
“Glamour” refers to a range of traits that women are perceived as and is the result of their clothing, including body shape, age, hair, skin colour, eye colour and height.
As early as 1920, the term “glorified woman” was used in the British press to describe a woman who was “gorgeous”, a term which was also used to describe women who were beautiful in appearance.
While this term has stuck with fashion in recent years, Taylor says that it is important to understand that the term is not an indication of a