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Costume Porn

tudorcostume:

Belle’s Green Gown (La Belle et la Bête, 2014)

fripperiesandfobs:

Costume designs by Cecil Beaton for My Fair Lady (1964)

From Kerry Taylor Auctions

smitethepatriarchy:

sixpenceee:

One of the most impressive zombie cosplays I have ever seen, and the man behind this is Josef Rarach. 

Holy fuck.

Curse of the Golden Flower (2006)

          → Empress Phoenix’s Wardrobe

fripperiesandfobs:

Wedding dress designed by Sarah Burton for Catherine Middleton, worn at her wedding to Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, April 29, 2011

From the Royal Collection via Style & Then Some

Mr Steampunk One | Luxurious Crystal Wedding Dresses Mr Steampunk One | Luxurious Crystal Wedding Dresses
fuckyeahfashioncouture:

Giorgio Armani Haute Couture Winter 2014

fuckyeahfashioncouture:

Giorgio Armani Haute Couture Winter 2014

wetheurban:

ART: WHEREISEEFASHION (Update)

A lot has happened since first explosive post on brilliant Tumblr blog WISF (also featured in the latest edition of WeTheUrban) and as the blog continues to grow we see many new awe-inspiring matches continue to pour out week by week! Peep more after the jump:

Read More

wicdivstyleblog:

venneh:

asylum-art:

Erevos Aether – Wake the Serpent Not

Erevos Aether’s AW 2014-15 collection, Wake the Serpent Not, contrasts sheer, romantic, fragile textures with armorlike iridescent leather and metallic elements. The architectural qualities of this tough, invulnerable aspect combine with its softer side to create a high sci-fi look that is dark and impressive.

None more goth, kierongillen?  Also paging the wicdivstyleblog

You would be correct.

fripperiesandfobs:

Lucy Worsley has a fun new documentary about royal clothing on BBC Four, “Tales from the Royal Wardrobe

professorfangirl:

Julie Taymor Wraps Up Filming A Midsummer Night’s Dream.

Film and theater director Julie Taymor has just wrapped up shooting on her fifth film: a big-screen version of her visually lavish reimagining of Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream.

The stage presentation ran earlier this year at Brooklyn’s Polonsky Shakespeare Center. Despite rave reviews, Taymor knew the production couldn’t travel. ”Many people wanted to tour, but it’s completely impractical,” she said. ”There were 17 children and 15 principals. It will probably never see the light of day again as a live production, so I feel very good about the film.”

Taymor was quick to differentiate her project from other recent stage-to-screen productions. “It’s not like Live From the Met,” she commented. “This is even more thorough. We shot all performances straight through, putting cameras in different positions at each show, and then in the daytime we went onstage with handheld cameras. I think it’s fairly unusual, because it is a real hybrid of live theater and film. It’s very cinematic. There are no visual effects — they’re all live.”

Taymor’s last film was another Shakespeare project, 2010’s The Tempest, in which the male character of Prospero was played by Helen Mirren to shift the play’s dynamics into that of a mother-daughter relationship. 

Taymor says we can look for the film at this year’s Toronto Film Festival in September.