The Victorian Era, as it was called, had come to an abrupt end in 1891, when the government introduced the Victorian Age Protection Act.
It was a significant event in Victorian society, as the law set the legal age of consent at 14 and effectively ended the age of majority.
In 1891 there were already an estimated 250,000 children under the age for marriage in England and Wales, and this figure would soon grow to 2 million.
As the law came into force, fashion had a significant impact on the lives of men and women, who found themselves working for their clients in new, and often unsafe, settings.
This was particularly true in the textile industry, where many men were required to wear trousers and jackets in order to survive in the hot and humid summer months.
The rise of the “saucerneck” skirt In the Victorian Era this type of skirt was considered to be an essential element in the modern day wardrobe.
A skirt with a wide waist and hips that could be worn over trousers and over a coat was considered more feminine, and more appropriate for the time.
It would be worn by men to wear in public, or for casual dress occasions.
The rise of “sucre” skirts In the 19th century, a skirt was seen as a form of feminine dress, worn by women to cover up their thighs and to add a “modesty” factor to their appearance.
By the time of the Napoleonic Wars, it was widely recognised that this type had become a trend among Victorian men, who were seen as having to wear skirts more than other men.
While the idea of wearing trousers was frowned upon by the Victorian establishment, it became fashionable for Victorian men to dress up in skirts to show off their bodies.
This was not the only Victorian fashion trend to come into prominence in the 20th century.
At the height of Victorian society in the 1920s, many Victorian men were seen in formal attire.
“The French Revolution” The rise and influence of the French Revolution, the first great industrial revolution of the 2060s, saw many Victorian families move from being a working class family to becoming wealthy individuals.
In the late 20th Century, the fashion of the time, as seen in the clothing of the likes of Charles de Gaulle, the Queen, and Queen Victoria, was influenced by the French fashion.
There was a rise in interest in the Victorian era as a whole, and the fashion and lifestyle of the era became a topic of interest for the masses.
In the 1920’s, a fashion magazine, Vogue, published a magazine featuring women wearing clothes from the Victorian period.
Women also started to wear high heels and high waisted trousers in the 1940s, and by the 1950s, high heels were becoming commonplace among women in the United States.
These trends were not restricted to the Victorian Period.
In fact, many women were also dressing in Victorian clothes, and fashion designers were starting to cater to a wider audience.
For example, the American designer and designer Lillian Gish, who went by the name of Louis Vuitton, made a major fashion statement by designing women’s outfits based on the style of Victorian clothes.
Other designers were creating outfits that were very close to the fashion in the period, and were also influenced by Victorian fashion.
These were the Victorian dresses that were worn in the 1930s, for example.
Fashion magazines and fashion shows were also starting to show men’s style in the 1950’s, and many of these styles were also created by the designers of Vogue and Lillian Vuitton.
Today, the Victorian style is widely recognised as a fashion trend.
Many fashion houses have made changes to their collections in the past, as well as changing the look of their collections.
However, in order for a fashion house to truly realise the Victorian look, the clothing must be authentic.
A Victorian dress, a Victorian coat, and a Victorian trousers are all examples of a Victorian style dress.