This is my 1914 Afternoon Dress, which was inspired by an original design in a 1914 home economics textbook (see next-to-last image in the slideshow). It is a wonderful pattern for everything from everyday linen dresses to ethereal, filmy teagowns!
This is the companion pattern for my women’s 1914 Afternoon Dress and includes options for darling play dresses and fancy heirloom gowns.
This is the perfect companion to the women’s pattern above and includes options for short sleeves, long sleeves, and undersleeves. There’s also an appendix that gives directions for making a “drawstring” look dress. Now available with sizes 12 and 14!
I created this pattern to work within several different eras and be versatile enough for play and dress-up! Pinafores are perfect over Regency and Romantic Era dresses, and pantaloons make it easy to run and play even in girly clothes.
This pattern is a companion to the ladies’ Spencer & Pelisse pattern and will make adorable jackets, long coats, and sleeveless pelisses to go over dresses.
Here’s the companion to the women’s Romantic Era Dress pattern. I’ve pulled sleeves and skirt width from the later Romantic period, but the fit is still very similar to the Ladies’ Romantic Era Dress.
This Edwardian Apron Pattern was inspired by a beautiful circa 1910-1912 pattern in my own collection.
This apron is designed with today’s child in mind and features a very “grow-able” fit with adjustable criss-cross straps that tie in back. The deep pockets that are a hallmark of the ladies’ pattern are here, too!
This tailored jacket pattern was inspired by the styles of the late Edwardian era — and by Beatrix Potter, who wore sturdy walking skirts and fitted jackets while working and sketching around her farm in England.
I created this pattern to go with my “Beatrix” Skirt and Jacket. Now you’ll be able to create a complete outfit–even a jaunty riding habit!–from this trio of patterns, all inspired by 1909 originals.