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09 P6.The Kimono
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09 P6.The Kimono

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Transcript

  • 1. Dress and Appearance Michael T., Lydia F., and Nick T.
  • 2. 3 rd -4 th Centuries A.D
    • The normal clothes for the 3-4 th centuries A.D. were two piece costumes for both men and women.
    • The materials clothes were made of were silk, hemp, linen, satin, and brocade (fabric with raised designs).
    • The upper class were the main people who wore silk.
    • Yamato period clothing (300-350 A.D)
  • 3. 8 th Century A.D
    • 8 th century is when the strong Chinese influence began.
    • Upper class clothes began to reflect Chinese styles.
    • Silk had become a lot more popular rather than hemp, linen, brocade or satin.
    • Nara period clothing (710-792 A.D.)
  • 4. 12 th Century A.D
    • Upper class clothes became a lot simpler but stayed as colorful and expensive as before.
    • Men’s clothing used darker colors such as brown or grey.
    • Women’s clothing used brighter colors, such as yellow or orange.
    • Women of the samurai class wore fewer layers of robes and were expected to dress modestly outside of the home.
    • Heian period clothing (792-1192 A.D.)
  • 5. 14 th -15 th Centuries A.D
    • The kimono became standard for men and women.
    • For different ages or genders, the kimono was different in color, had shorter parts, or both.
    • Muromachi period (1192-1573 A.D.)
  • 6. 17 th -19 th Centuries A.D
    • The Shogunal government tried to restrict expensive and colorful kimonos to members of the samurai class.
    • Merchants and artisans were prohibited to wear bright colors.
    • Edo period clothing (1601-1867 A.D)

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