Costume design


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Costume design

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Costume design

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Costume design

50 Archival description results for Costume design

50 results directly related Exclude narrower terms

Fish cape sleeved jacket

Cape sleeved jacket with long, mermaid style fishtail made of an iridescent synthetic fabric lined with green synthetic silk and decorated with strands of couched wool in a fish scale design.  Thought to have been made and used as a costume for a masque or play at The Glasgow School of Art in the early-mid 20th century.

Not available / given

Masque Dress

Costume as used in Glasgow School of Art Masque. Includes dress (A), fur (B), pair of slippers (C), belt (D), wig (E) and at one point it is believed to have included a cape and dagger.

McGlashan, Daisy Agnes

Student material by Lindsay Winning, student at The Glasgow School of Art

  • DC 087
  • Collection
  • 1963-1967

A collection of graphic design work, product design prototypes, life drawings and graded coursework by Lindsay Wadey (née Winning), completed during her time as a student at The Glasgow School of Art from 1963 to 1967. Includes work carried out as part of courses in the Graphics department and on the Section 5 course under Ted Odling. Material spans the entirety of her student career, including final projects and degree show work.

Winning, Lindsay

Wedding dress

Ivory coloured full length dress in two layers, with a fine gauze silk over silk satin.  Braided shoelace straps, fitted bodice and full skirt with decorative flounces.  Eighteen covered buttons down back.  Some damage through wear and from the metal parts of the buttons. Thought to have been designed and possibly also made by either Daisy or Violet Anderson (see DC 022).

The Anderson family

White velvet coat dress

Cream, synthetic velvet full-length dress coat. High neck, fitted bodice with long sleeves gathered on the shoulder and fastened with three double covered buttons at waist level. An open skirt falls in a narrow A line below with simple edge to edge closing on the front and a shaped central back panel to suggest a train. Badly marked by decay of metal sections of the covered buttons. Believed to have been designed and possibly made by either Violet or Daisy Anderson (see DC 022).

The Anderson family