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Edwardian Women Set of 4 Printable Envelope Pockets and inserts Digital Collage Sheets Ephemera, Junk Journal Tags. Scrapbook, Books

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Description

When Queen Victoria died in January 1901 a reign, a century and an entire age were passing. Her son, Edward VII, would give his name to an era of unparalleled luxury and opulence. Ladies's Dress, c1900. A new decorative style was emerging, Art Nouveau, with its flowing, organic forms, which were reflected in the sinuous curves of the Edwardian lady.

The woman of 1901 presented a new, flowing silhouette unlike that of any of her Victorian predecessors. Her skirt curved outwards over her full behind, downwards and apparently slightly inwards towards knee-level and then sharply outwards again at the hem. This gave the appearance of a concave skirt. It often extended into a sweeping train, even during the day. Carried out in soft, flowing fabrics and with little drapery to interrupt the outline, it could reveal more of the figure than the slim but stiff and heavily draped skirts of the late 1870s for example. The bodice above was usually moulded on a tight, and well-boned foundation. The outer layer was cut a little fuller and longer in front than the lining and was arranged to droop over the waistband. The sleeves of 1901 were quite tight at the top but flared out from below the elbow, drooping over the tight cuff. The whole effect was curved, flowing and extremely feminine.

The new silhouette required a new figure, shaped by a new style of corset. The straight-fronted corset had emerged in the very late 1890s and by 1900 was the accepted fashion. It tilted the figure, pushing the full bosom forward but the narrow shoulders and full posterior backwards. This peculiar curved stance was called the S bend and was sometimes counter-balanced by leaning elegantly on a long-handled parasol or fashionable cane. The new corset also provided the tiny waist beloved of Victorian and Edwardian women, something it had originally been designed to eradicate. Furthermore, it was cut low and did not divide the bust as nineteenth century corsets had done, giving the impression of a single, wide, low mono-bosom.

I created these designs to celebrate the Edwardian woman.

These printable envelope and inserts feature an Edwardian woman surrounded by coordinating flowers, butterflies and vintage ephemera. They were created using rubber stamps, vintage music sheets, stripes, lace, watercolor flowers, and handwritten French letters.

You will be sent 4 separate 8 1/2 x 11 .jpg sheets that are created at high res of 300 dpi. Each sheet contains 1 Envelope Pocket and 2 inserts.

Each pocket envelope once printed and folded measure 3" x 5". Each insert measures 2 1/2" x 5". They are great for ATCs, altered tags, charms, art pendants, Collage, scrapbooking, jewelry and any other collage creations.

The scans on etsy are at a lower resolution but you will receive a high resolution scan.

An email will be sent to you from etsy with a link to the instant download in .jpg format as soon as you pay. These files are NOT zipped so they are very easy to download, open and save.. The watermark will not appear on the sheet you receive .If you do not receive the email you can still receive your downloads, simply log back into Etsy & go to the "Purchases" section of your account. You will find all your digital download links there.

You may use these images for any personal project or for small commercial resale non-digital projects. You may resize the cards and print the sheet (inkjet or laser) over and over again and use as many times as you like. However, the images are NOT to be sold as part of a collage sheet, for mass reproduction (digital or printed) as individual images on a CD, or printed or digitally delivered in original form. You cannot use any part, or the entire sheet, to put into your own digital collage sheet for resale. No exceptions.

This sheet is copyrighted. No refunds on digital sheets.
See our other etsy shops. http://www.jnall3.etsy.com for fabulous designer frames and clipboards and http://www.NandJDesigns.etsy.com for treasure/jewelry boxes
When Queen Victoria died in January 1901 a reign, a century and an entire age were passing. Her son, Edward VII, would give his name to an era of unparalleled luxury and opulence. Ladies's Dress, c1900. A new decorative style was emerging, Art Nouveau, with its flowing, organic forms, which were reflected in the sinuous curves of the Edwardian lady.

The woman of 1901 presented a new, flowing silhouette unlike that of any of her Victorian predecessors. Her skirt curved outwards over her full behind, downwards and apparently slightly inwards towards knee-level and then sharply outwards again at the hem. This gave the appearance of a concave skirt. It often extended into a sweeping train, even during the day. Carried out in soft, flowing fabrics and with little drapery to interrupt the outline, it could reveal more of the figure than the slim but stiff and heavily draped skirts of the late 1870s for example. The bodice above was usually moulded on a tight, and well-boned foundation. The outer layer was cut a little fuller and longer in front than the lining and was arranged to droop over the waistband. The sleeves of 1901 were quite tight at the top but flared out from below the elbow, drooping over the tight cuff. The whole effect was curved, flowing and extremely feminine.

The new silhouette required a new figure, shaped by a new style of corset. The straight-fronted corset had emerged in the very late 1890s and by 1900 was the accepted fashion. It tilted the figure, pushing the full bosom forward but the narrow shoulders and full posterior backwards. This peculiar curved stance was called the S bend and was sometimes counter-balanced by leaning elegantly on a long-handled parasol or fashionable cane. The new corset also provided the tiny waist beloved of Victorian and Edwardian women, something it had originally been designed to eradicate. Furthermore, it was cut low and did not divide the bust as nineteenth century corsets had done, giving the impression of a single, wide, low mono-bosom.

I created these designs to celebrate the Edwardian woman.

These printable envelope and inserts feature an Edwardian woman surrounded by coordinating flowers, butterflies and vintage ephemera. They were created using rubber stamps, vintage music sheets, stripes, lace, watercolor flowers, and handwritten French letters.

You will be sent 4 separate 8 1/2 x 11 .jpg sheets that are created at high res of 300 dpi. Each sheet contains 1 Envelope Pocket and 2 inserts.

Each pocket envelope once printed and folded measure 3" x 5". Each insert measures 2 1/2" x 5". They are great for ATCs, altered tags, charms, art pendants, Collage, scrapbooking, jewelry and any other collage creations.

The scans on etsy are at a lower resolution but you will receive a high resolution scan.

An email will be sent to you from etsy with a link to the instant download in .jpg format as soon as you pay. These files are NOT zipped so they are very easy to download, open and save.. The watermark will not appear on the sheet you receive .If you do not receive the email you can still receive your downloads, simply log back into Etsy & go to the "Purchases" section of your account. You will find all your digital download links there.

You may use these images for any personal project or for small commercial resale non-digital projects. You may resize the cards and print the sheet (inkjet or laser) over and over again and use as many times as you like. However, the images are NOT to be sold as part of a collage sheet, for mass reproduction (digital or printed) as individual images on a CD, or printed or digitally delivered in original form. You cannot use any part, or the entire sheet, to put into your own digital collage sheet for resale. No exceptions.

This sheet is copyrighted. No refunds on digital sheets.
See our other etsy shops. http://www.jnall3.etsy.com for fabulous designer frames and clipboards and http://www.NandJDesigns.etsy.com for treasure/jewelry boxes

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I gladly accept returns and cancellations

Contact me within: 7 days of delivery
Ship items back within: 30 days of delivery
Request a cancellation within: 24 hours of purchase

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Returns and exchange details

I accept returns on physical shipped to you items. You must contact me within 7 days of delivery and ship the item back within 30 days of delivery. Buyer pays postage back and refund will not include original shipping. If the item is damaged or defective you must take a photo of the damaged shipping box and damaged or defective item and email it to me. I cannot get a refund from the post office without it. No refunds on digital items

Additional policies

You may use the digital images for any personal project or for small commercial resale non-digital projects. You may print the sheet (inkjet or laser) over and over again and use as many times as you like. However, the images (or any part of the image) are NOT to be sold as part of a collage sheet, for mass reproduction (digital or printed) as individual images on a CD, or printed or digitally delivered in original form. No exceptions.

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