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Elements of fashion sleeves
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Elements of fashion sleeves

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  • 1. SLEEVE
  • 2. SLEEVE VARIATIONS Sleeve (O. Eng. slieve, or slyf, a word allied to slip, cf. Dutch sloof) is the part of a garment that covers the arm, or through which the arm passes or slips. The pattern of the sleeve is one of the characteristics of fashion in dress, varying in every country and period. Various survivals of the early forms of sleeve are still found in the different types of academic or other robes.
  • 3. LEG O MUTTON Leg of mutton is developed by enlarging the biceps and cap area, tapering the fullness towards the elbow level.
  • 4. Lantern sleeve is a two section sleeve that flares out from the cap and hemline to a style line within the sleeve. LANTERN SLEEVE
  • 5. JULIET SLEEVE A long, tight sleeve with a puff at the top, inspired by fashions of the Italian Renaissance and named after Shakespeare's tragic heroine; popular from the Empire period through the 1820s in fashion, again in the late 1960s under the influence of Zeffirelli's film Romeo and Juliet.
  • 6. KIMONO SLEEVE Kimono sleeves slash in one with the clothing in a wide sloping shape which is related to that on traditional kimono.
  • 7. ANGEL SLEEVE A long extensive sleeve which typically hangs loose from the shoulder portion.
  • 8. BATWING SLEEVE Batwing sleeve is a type of long sleeve with a deep armhole and tightening towards the wrist. Also known as a “magyar” sleeve.
  • 9. BELL SLEEVE Bell sleeve is also a long sleeve fitted from the shoulder to the elbow part and quietly flared from elbow onward.
  • 10. Bishop Sleeve is a large sleeve which is fuller at the bottom than the top and gathered at the cuff portion. BISHOP SLEEVE
  • 11. BUTTERFLY SLEEVE Butterfly sleeves are originated on Filipiniana; it is the national costume for women of the Philippines and the dresses or formal blouses that begin at the shoulder and get wider towards the hem line of the sleeve but typically it won’t go more than 4– 5 inches.
  • 12. CAP SLEEVE Cap sleeves are very short in length and it is covering only the shoulder part and not enlarging under armpit level.
  • 13. DOLMAN SLEEVE Dolman sleeves are a type of a lengthy sleeve which is extremely broad at the top and slight at the wrist area.
  • 14. HANGING SLEEVE A sleeve that opens down the side or front, or at the elbow; the reason is to allow the arm to pass through….. This sleeve technique was used in the period of 14th, 15th and 16th centuries.
  • 15. PANED SLEEVE Paned sleeves are applied in the centuries of 16 and 17. Kimono sleeves are finished in panels that permitting a facing or shirt- sleeve to visible through.
  • 16. PUFF SLEEVE Puffed sleeves are short, which has approximately ¾ length or full sleeve that is gathered at the top and bottom; currently the largest part of this type sleeves can often seen on wedding occasion and children’s clothing.
  • 17. RAGLAN SLEEVE Raglan sleeves enlarged up to the neckline portion.
  • 18. TWO-PIECE SLEEVE A sleeve that cut in two pieces – inner and outer, to allow the sleeve to take a fine “L” shape to hold and provide the natural curve at the elbow without crinkles or creases; this method mostly applied in tailored garments.
  • 19. PETAL SLEEVE
  • 20. SET IN SLEEVE

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