Dress Date: ca. 1775 Culture: French Medium: silk Dimensions: Length at CB (a): 23 in. (58.4 cm) Length at CB (b): 34 in. (86.4 cm) Credit Line: Brooklyn Museum Costume Collection at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Gift of the Brooklyn Museum, 2009; H. Randolph Lever Fund, 1968 Accession Number: 2009.300.917a, b

Dress French, silk:"This is an example of one form of dress which became acceptable in the later part of the century. sleeves = sabot sleeves because they fit over the elbow like a sabot shoe.

Dress    Date:      ca. 1799  Culture:      French  Medium:      cotton  Dimensions:      Length at CB (a): 9 1/2 in. (24.1 cm) Length at CB (b): 38 3/8 in. (97.5 cm)  Credit Line:      Purchase, Irene Lewisohn Bequest, 1960  Accession Number:      C.I.60.26.3a, b    This artwork is not on display

1799 Culture: French Medium: cotton Dimensions: Length at CB (a): 9 in. cm) Length at CB (b): 38 in. cm) Credit Line: Purchase, Irene Lewisohn Bequest, 1960 Accession Number: b This artwork is not on display

Shoes    Date:18th century  Culture : French (probably)  Medium: silk

Date: century Culture: probably French Medium: silk Dimensions: [no dimensions available] Credit Line: Purchase, Irene Lewisohn Bequest, 1963

Antique Baroque Mechanical Table Clock 18th Century French

Antique Baroque Mechanical Table Clock 18th Century French

1700 French/English Clock in the Royal Collection, UK - From the curators' comments: "George IV greatly admired the French monarchy and the appeal of this clock may have been related to the mask of Apollo. Apollo, the Sun God of Ancient Rome, was adopted by Louis XIV as his personal motif. It has been suggested that the mask implies that the model was made for Louis XIV but this has yet to be proved."

A pedestal clock. Oak veneered with ebony and brass and inlaid with premiere partie Boulle marquetry of engraved pewter on tortoishell backed with red foil.

Woman’s Dress and Petticoat (Robe à la française). Place of origin: Probably The Netherlands Date: ca. 1775

Woman's Robe a la Française Probably The Netherlands, circa 1775 Costumes; principal attire (entire body) Silk plain weave (faille) with supplementary weft-float patterning, moiré finish, and silk passementerie with silk fly fringe

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