Presentation on theme: "Alex Johnson Arianna Allen. SALWAR KAMEEZSARI A loose fit pajama that is wide at the top and narrow at the bottom An unstitched piece of clothing draped."— Presentation transcript:
SALWAR KAMEEZSARI A loose fit pajama that is wide at the top and narrow at the bottom An unstitched piece of clothing draped over the woman’s form
KURTASHERWANI A long loose shirt falling below just above the knees Long coat buttoned to the collar and usually below the knee
DHOTI KURTA Unstitched piece of cloth 5 yards long tied around the waist
Bindi, a symbol of marriage or adulthood Mangal-sutra, a black and gold necklace wore by married women Bangles, stemming from the tradition of never having your hands bare Vermilion or sindoor on the parting of the hair to indicate a married woman The turban, a long scarf wound around the head. The style, color, and size, indicate social status, caste, region, and occasion.
The sari petticoat is traditional undergarments for females. It is akin to a slip and is often mistaken for the actual skirt. During the Gupta Age of India, citizens had free healthcare and freedom of religion. Shoes in Ancient India were elaborately trimmed. Traditionally, Indian women keep their hair in either a bun or a braid. Two braids would denote an unmarried woman, a single, a married one.
QIPAO OR CHEONGSAM Originally loose and covered everything but the head, fingers, and feet. Qing Dynasty (Pre-1911) Nowadays tighter and sometimes much shorter
Using things like gelatin, beeswax, and eggs, the Chinese stained their nails. In different periods, the royals wore either gold and silver or black and red. Lower castes couldn’t use bright colors. Using acupuncture, the Chinese caused themselves to look more youthful since it helps the blood flow. All adult Han Chinese men had to shave the front of their heads and comb the remaining hair into a queue, basically braiding the rest of the hair into a long ponytail. The two primary female hairstyles were a low tight bun or a braided updo, with hairsticks.
In ancient China, women were made to wear shoes only 3-4 inches long. This was done by breaking the arch and folding the foot. The process was undertaken between 4 and 7 years of age and in the winter when the feet were numb from cold. Shoes were very decorative. Moxiong- a one-piece garment binding the breasts of a woman Xieyi- a tunic-like garment Undergarments were artistically and colorfully designed.
KIMONOYUKATA Consists of the coat-like haori and pleated pants called hakama. Similar in concept to a tuxedo. A casual summer variant of the kimono usually seen in festivals and at inns
KIMONOYUKATA Multiple variations, which indicate a woman’s age, marital status, and the formality of the occasion A casual summer variant of the kimono
FURISODE Most formal kimono for unmarried women; usually have colorful patterns covering the garment
Kepatsu – Japanese noblewomen wore their hair very high and boxy at the front, with a sickle-shaped ponytail at the back. Taregami - Japanese women also appreciated long, straight hair – the longer, the better. Floor-length hair was considered the height of beauty! Shimada Mage – waxed hair pulled into buns and decorated with combs, hairsticks, ribbons, and even flowers Yoko-Hyogo – huge amount of hair piled on top of head and ornamented with combs, hairsticks, and ribbons Gikei – two extremely high topknots with many hairsticks and combs Osuberakashi – front hair was pulled back and up and tied with a ribbon; another ribbon secured the long hair behind the back
Chronmage/Top Knot - Several varieties existed, ranging from the simple Chinese-inspired ponytail half-loop topknot or a topknot folded forward onto the head. It was commonly associated with sumo and samurai.
Kanzashi (hair ornaments) – flowers, hairsticks, ribbons, combs, etc. Hand fans – primarily used for cooling oneself in hot weather Parasol – used as a defense against rain and sun
Fundoshi – Japanese undergarment for male adults that are similar to thongs Under some kimono, such as the junihitoe, a two-piece cotton or a silk garment was used as undergarments. Generally, underwear was not worn under a kimono.
Geta - a kind of sandal with an elevated wooden base held onto the foot with a fabric thong to keep the foot above the ground Jika-tabi – boots for workmen modeled off tabi Tabi – traditional Japanese socks with a separation between the big toe and the other toes (ninja socks!)
Waraji – sandals made from straw rope Zori – flat, thonged Japanese sandals, similar to flip-flops
Their practices are most commonly seen in geisha and kabuki. First, the face is cleaned. Then, Abura oil is applied. Taihaku wax comes next, primarily used to block out the eyebrows. Then, the white color, known as Oshiroi (honorable white), is applied to the face. Oshiroi was made of white rice powder and minerals like zinc and titanium.
In geisha makeup, the Oshiroi was applied just below the hairline in very sharp outlines, as well as on the ears and around the neck, forming a giant 'W'. The rest of the make- up is applied based on the age and experience of the geisha. With kabuki makeup, no skin should be visible, and the other colors on the face are for various roles. Deep red on a white face was for anger or rage mixed with cruelty, commonly representing forceful characters with good qualities. Pink was for roles like the charming or amorous fox. Indigo was for villains and ghosts. Brown was for villains among court nobles and by gods. Purple, light green, and gold were rarely used and for very specific characters, like the lion in Shakkyo and the golden tiger in Ryuuko.
1. The current-day qipao is... a) longer and tighter b) shorter and tighter c) shorter and looser 2) The changshan is the male equivalence of a... a) cheongsam b) qipao c) all of the above 3) What was the chronmage/top knot associated with? a) samurai b) geisha c) ninja 4) The sherwani was a long _____ that buttoned to the collar and usually fell below the knee. a) coat b) shirt c) dress 5) The furisode was worn by... a) people at festivals b) married women c) unmarried women