Glamorise Women’s Plus Size Full Figure No-Bounce Camisole Wirefree Sports Bra #1066, White, 44H
Glamorise Women's Plus Size Full Figure No-Bounce Camisole Wirefree Sports Bra #1066, Cafe
- Breathable open-air mesh camisole design provides upper bust containment for secure fit
- Reinforced bottom cups provide exceptional support
- Exclusive two-way stretch back moves with you and prevents ride up
- Non-stretch extra wide comfort straps with back adjustments
- Designed in new York
This medium impact sport bra is perfect for the woman looking for great support and coverage during workouts. The breathable mesh camisole design provides upper bust containment and reinforced wire-free cups keep you secure, supported and comfortable. The two-way stretch back moves with you preventing ride up and the moisture wicking fabrics keep you cool and dry no matter what your activity.
Glamorise Women's Plus Size Full Figure No-Bounce Camisole Wirefree Sports Bra #1066, Cafe, Glamorise
|Current Price||$24.99||December 15, 2018|
|Highest Price||$51.57||August 20, 2018|
|Lowest Price||$21.74||November 30, 2018|
Last price changes
|$24.99||December 13, 2018|
|$25.99||December 9, 2018|
|$29.25||December 8, 2018|
|$25.99||December 5, 2018|
|$21.74||November 30, 2018|
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The CorsetYale University Press. 2018
The corset is probably the most controversial garment in the history of fashion. Although regarded as an essential element of fashionable dress from the Renaissance into the twentieth century, the corset was also frequently condemned as an instrument of torture and the cause of ill health. Why did women continue to don steel and whalebone corsets for four hundred years? And why did they finally stop? This book offers fascinating and often surprising answers to these questions. Valerie Steele, one of the world’s most respected fashion historians, explores the cultural history of the corset, demolishing myths about this notorious garment and revealing new information and perspectives on its changing significance over the centuries. Whereas most historians have framed the history of the corset in terms of oppression vs. liberation and fashion vs. health and comfort, Steele contends that women’s experiences of corsetry varied considerably and cannot be fully understood within these narrow frames. Drawing on extensive research in textual, visual, and materials sources, the author disproves the beliefs that the corset was dangerously unhealthy and was designed primarily for the oppression of women. Women persisted in wearing corsets - despite powerful male authorities trying to dissuade them - because corsetry had positive connotations of social status, self-discipline, youth, and beauty. In the twentieth century the garment itself fell out of fashion but, Steele points out, it has become internalized as women replace the boned corset with diet, exercise, and plastic surgery.