Posted: April 10, 2017 Filed under: 1970s, biba, bus stop, Crochetta, gillian richard, Inspirational Images, Jasper, John Carter, Lizzie Carr, petticoat magazine, Samm, stirling cooper, van der fransen, Vintage Editorials | Tags: 1970s, biba, bus stop, edward mann, gillian richard, John Carter, Lizzie Carr, petticoat magazine, stirling cooper, van der fransen
Gillian Richard pinny. Van der Fransen sailor blouse. Biba espadrilles. Cotton blouse and animal print winceyette shirt, both by Richard Green at Lady M ships. Raffia beret, wire bracelet and cherries, all from Biba.
This is the freshest summer fashion story so far. The prettiest pastel shades with tiny nursery prints you must be happy in. These clothes do the most for a girl and whatever your shape you’ll find all manner of pants, aprons and shirts to match your own personality.
Photographed by John Carter.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Petticoat Magazine, June 1972.
Jasper shirt. Pants by Lizzie Carr for Plain Clothes. Biba beret.
Shirt by Lizzie Car for Plain Clothes. Canvas pants at Stirling Cooper.
Crochetta sweater at Knits and Leathers. Satin pants by Lizzle Carr for Plain Clothes. Edward Mann hat. Ankle strap shoes by Samm.
Satin bermudas and satin smock, both by Lizzie Carr for Plain Clothes. Rosebud vest from Bus Stop. Edward Mann hat.
Posted: February 12, 2017 Filed under: 1970s, Angela at London Town, anji, biba, bus stop, Dorothy Perkins, edward mann, erica budd, harold ingram, Inspirational Images, Jean Claude Volpeliere, lee bender, mr freedom, petticoat magazine, Sacha, Sue Hone, van der fransen, Vintage Editorials | Tags: 1970s, bus stop, editorials, edward mann, Jean Claude Volpeliere, lee bender, petticoat, sacha, Sue Hone
Calico blouse from Bus Stop. Gingham skirt by Angela of London Town. Flower brooch from Gear. Edward Mann hat. Mr Freedom sox.
It’s not only the birds that are going cheap this spring – fashion is too. For so many great new ideas and at such an early stage in the proceedings, they seem to be asking us to pay very little. So we can show you wear-every-day clothes at your price to our heart’s content.
Photographed by Jean Claude Volpeliere. Fashion by Sue Hone.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Petticoat, February 1972.
Left: Check pleated skirt from Bus Stop. Tee by Harold Ingram. Van der Fransen scarf. Right: Dorothy Perkins check mini skirt and tee-shirt.
Left: Dorothy Perkins brushed denim jeans and smock. Van der Fransen beads. Ravel suede shoes. Right: Dorothy Perkins cord jeans. Angela at London town floral blouse. Chenille bolero by Erica Budd. Silver watch from Biba. Beret by Edward Mann. Shoes by Sacha.
Cheesecloth skirt and blouse from Bus Stop. Bermona hat. Ravel shoes.
Red and navy motor car sweater by Janine at Girl shops. Red smock coat from Bus Stop. Red pants by Angela at London town. Ravel shirt. Edward Mann hat.
Yellow print dress by Anji. Edward Mann felt hat with cherries.
Posted: March 4, 2016 Filed under: 1970s, Adrian Mann, bus stop, crowthers, Inspirational Images, Jean Howell, lee bender, mary quant, Mog, petticoat magazine, Roger Charity, Sacha, Sacha, Susan Locke, van der fransen, Vintage Editorials | Tags: 1970s, bus stop, glam rock, lee bender, mary quant, petticoat magazine, Roger Charity
Jersey midi dress by Crowthers. Paisley pinafore by Angela. Knitted hat by Susan Locke.
Schoolgirls smocks gently looped, schoolmarm denims firmly tied and gypsy ribbons bowed: the perverse way to keep you ahead – all tied up behind!
Photographed by Roger Charity.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Petticoat Magazine, 3rd April 1971.
Muslin midi dress with ribbons and velt tied at back by Mog. Adrien Mann raffia and bead choker.
Black crepe skirt and jacket with tie in the back by Bus Stop. Red shoes by Sacha. Van der Fransen rope around head.
Grey midi dress by Mary Quant. Peach and orange scarf by Jean Howell.
Posted: October 30, 2011 Filed under: alain vivier, biba, crowthers, gillian richard, Honey Magazine, miss mouse, platforms, rae spencer cullen, seventies fashion, simon massey, van der fransen
The intricacies of the make-up details and advice don’t particularly interest me in this article, but the photographs are simply incredible. Apologies for the creasing, sometimes things (and people) get a little crumpled over the years.
Honey, December 1972. Photos by Alain Vivier
Just an Old-Fashioned Girl
Old rose printed satin halter dress by Van der Fransen, £10. Shawl from Chelsea Antique Market. Shoes by Leicester, £10.99
Shimmering lurex ‘cigarette girl’ halter top with pussy bow and pencil slim taffeta skirt from Crowthers, £10.95. Shoes by Sacha, £12.99.
Jersey and candy stripe satin dress by Gillian Richard, £8.75 from Pinocchio. Shoes by Leicester shoes, £9.99.
Pretty Little Thing
Frothy net and taffeta skirt with tightly ruched stone-studded strapless top by Miss Mouse, £10.50 and £7.
The Lady is a Vamp
Tiger striped satin dress, £12.50 from Biba. Shoes by Sacha, £12.99.
Little Girl Lost
Short moire dress by Simon Massey, £12.75.Spotted bow fronted shoes by Samm, £7.95.
Posted: October 1, 2010 Filed under: 1970s, alkasura, british boutique movement, Copper Coin, eric clapton, Foale and Tuffin, glam rock, hard rock cafe, mary quant, maureen starkey, mr freedom, pete townshend, sheridan barnett, van der fransen
Left: Shirt by Hans Metzen at Elle. Midi tartan culottes by Foale and Tuffin. Boots by Sacha. Hat by Bermona / Right: Vest by Girl. Sujon pants and battle jacket by Vanessa Frye. Shoes by Sacha.
One of my favourite Petticoat spreads, from September 1971, which I haven’t scanned in full before (why? I have no idea….). It was photographed at the Hard Rock Cafe in London, and published a mere three months after it opened (June 1971). The Hard Rock was a different beast back then, the memorabilia which would later become such a huge part of its identity was a later addition and quite haphazardly acquired to begin with.
Isaac Tigrett (later to marry Maureen Starkey, whom he would often introduce as “My most authentic piece of rock and roll memorabilia.”) and Peter Morton opened their American-style diner in an old Rolls Royce dealership on Park Lane. It became an instant hit with their musician and music-loving friends. They could come along, post-gig, for a hit of fast food, good company and a relaxed atmosphere. The decor developed from eclectic Americana into iconic music memorabilia, as various musicians donated their old instruments and clothes to their beloved Hard Rock diner.
‘So Clapton got to be friends with the proprietors and asked them to save him a regular table, put up a brass plaque or something. And the young proprietors said, “Why don’t we put up your guitar?” They all had a chuckle, and he handed over a guitar, and they slapped it on the wall.
No one thought much more about it. Until a week later, when another guitar arrived (a Gibson Les Paul, by the way). With it was a note from Pete Townshend of The Who which read: “Mine’s as good as his. Love, Pete.” ‘
From the official Hard Rock website.
This photoshoot is a rare insight into how the Hard Rock would have looked when it first opened and before it acquired its now legendary status and worldwide domination.
It’s also packed full of glam rock, British Boutique goodness and is almost as delicious as a Hard Rock Apple Cobbler….
Photos by Roger Charity. Fashion by Sue Hone.
Tartan pinny with button sides by Foale and Tuffin. Vest with red trim and heart buttons by Dranella. Boots by Sacha.
Left: Rhona Roy smock, under pinny by Copper Coin. Shoes by Elliotts. / Right: Syndica vest from Girl. Skirt by Mr Freedom. Jewellery from Paradise Garage. Shoes by Sacha
Left: Velvet suit by Marielle. Sox by Mr Freedom. Shoes by Ravel. / Right: Bermudas by Foale and Tuffin. Sweater from Elle Shops. Bangles by Biba. Sox by Quant. Shoes by Mr Wik.
Copper Coin red and blue pinny by Sheridan Barnett. Black pants by Gordon King. Shirt by Alkasura. Shoes by Quant.
Smock by Copper Coin. Top by Van Der Fransen.