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View A version 2 a fabric covered version of this hat. The top two have a faux wing and the bottom two have some faux forked tails. Below is a close-up of the back edge of the hat that shows the two different trims, a pleated trim on the underbrim edge and a gathered frayed edge trim along the upperbrim edge.
In my search for a cute head covering to wear to my cousin’s Bar Mitzvah, I came up with two bases to make some little felted fascinator hats from. The “Fedora” style has a little more brim and a smaller dome than the “Bowler” style, which, conversely has a narrower brim and wider potential dome. Both are very malleable, depending on the amount of felting and shaping that you do to the fabric, you can use these two basic shapes to pull out many styles of tiny hat. Finished hats will be around 4 inches in diameter. Feathered Fedora
Modeled by Chelsea Throughout this site you'll see pictures of drawers, chemises, corsets, corset covers, petticoats, skirts, bodices and accessories such as hats, capes, fans and more. It took an awful lot of layers (and time) to get the Victorian woman properly dressed. Although the pieces that made up the Victorian lady's costume changed as styles changed, the progression below is typical for a lady getting dressed in the 1880s. Here's the 12 step plan for dressing the late 19th century woman: Interested in purchasing what you see here?