Latin American Fashion Reader
From the tango-inspired dress of Argentina and guerilla chic in downtown Buenos Aires to swimwear on Copacabana Beach and the rainbow that adorns Mayan women, Latin America has long been a source of inspiration for designers throughout the world. This book is a long overdue assessment of Latin America's influence on fashion. The authors examine the significance of textiles and dress to Latin American culture and the reasons behind it--from fashion history to popular culture and the (re)making of traditional garments, such as the poncho, the guayabera and maguey cactus fiber sandals. It also considers its global impact, visible in chains and mass-produced fashions, and the international worship of fashion icons such as Frida Kahlo and Eva Perón.
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The Rhetoric of Clothing in Colonial
Gender Dress and Social Space
Chinas Poblanas and EuropeanInspired
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Andean appearance Argentine artisans ayllu Barca body Bolivian bordados Brazilian Buenos Aires Calderon Caylloma china poblana Chivay clothing Colca Valley colonial colors comb communication consumers Coporaque costume create Cuba Cuban cultural designs discourse economic elite embroidered embroidery ethnic dress European Evita fabric factory-made fashion fiber Frida Frida Kahlo garments gaucho gender groups guayabera handmade handwoven Hueyapan identity important Indian indigenous island ixcacles Kahlo knitting Latin American Lopez Maya Traditions mestizo Mexican Mexico City motifs nineteenth century northern Potosi peasant peineton Peru Peruvian Connection political pollera poncho popular production Puebla Puerto Rican Puerto Rican women racial region Rico Rio de Janeiro role runa Sakaka Salvadoran sandals Sao Paulo sell shawl shirt silk skirts social society Spain Spanish status style sweaters symbolic textiles tourists traje transvestism transvestite Turlington United urban vendors visual wear weavers weaving woman worn woven writes yarns