women Health BiogarphySource(google.com.pk)
Hicks (24-36) notes "that the tunic of the ancient Roman woman is similar to that of the bridal gown of today." For example, the Roman bride wore a straight decorated tunic with ribbons and jewelry. The tunic was woven in one piece, which had to be long enough to reach her feet. She also wore a belt tied around her waist in the "knot of Hercules" (Hercules was the guardian of wedded life).
In upper-class weddings, the bride wore a flame-colored veil over her bridal tunic. Some other wedding ceremonial tunics had pearls embroidered throughout the gown that is very similar to the gowns worn today. The veil that was used was topped with a wreath of flowers that the bride had to gather herself before the ceremony took place.
The fashion of ancient Rome continues to exist today throughout the modern designs of the Italians, French, and Americans. Many of the hairstyles of today are simple makeovers of actual styles worn by the women of ancient Rome. For example,the coiffure,or bun is still worn at casual as well as black tie affair ceremonies around the world. The fashion of ancient Rome has contributed many styles of hair,clothing, and accessories to our accessories to our modern-day wear.
Respectable Englishwomen keep their hair covered in public -- but so do others. In order to tell the difference, England's Parliament forbids prostitutes to wear hoods "except reyed or striped of diverse colours, nor furre, but garments reversed or turned the wrong side outward." More pious women wear veils and "wimples," fabric draped under the chin, including Geoffrey Chaucer's "Prioress," whose prim headdress is described in the prologue to the Canterbury Tales: "ful semely hir wimpel pinched was...." Headdresses get wilder through the 15th century, featuring jewels, horns, and other oddities from France and the newly-conquered Constantinople.
Essentially a Victorian gentleman with his brushed back curls and moustache, Wills was one of the founders of our game, as well as being involved in cricket during the latter part of the nineteenth century.Norm Smith
With his tidy, slicked back style, Smith exemplifies a generation or more of ‘Brylcreem Boys’, dominating from the 1920s through to post-World War 2. Involved in ten premierships as player or coach, Smith is the supreme symbol of his timePeter Giles
In complete contrast to his forefathers, Giles captured the laidback look of the time – although he did crop the locks in later years. Throughout the 1970s and early 1980s, the shaggy style took hold, and the Demon defender did it full justice.Carl Ditterich
Like Giles, Ditterich had the hair and moustache combination happening in full flow – but ‘Big Carl’ kept matters under control during the 1970s and early 1980s, not only with his on field ferocity, but with a stylish bandanna.David Schwarz
Another great advocate of the bandanna early in his career was David Schwarz, whose determination was on a par with the pioneering Ditterich. Sadly, the Schwarz bandanna was a short lived feature of the early 1990s, soon cast aside for the remainder of his memorable career.Todd Viney
In common with his playing days, Viney packed everything into his hairstyles between 1987 and 1999. Not only was there a dalliance with the bandanna in Ditterich-Schwarz style – before he was a clean cut captain and dual Best and Fairest, Viney even embraced the mullet and blond tips combination in classic late 1980s style.Shane Woewodin
While Shane Woewodin also embraced blond tips to grace his Brownlow win in 2000, before that memorable season ‘Woey’ went for the fully bleached look, making him stand out in startling fashion in 1999 after starting with neutral brown tones at the time of his senior debut in 1997.
Embracing all possible combinations have been two red and blue favourites, each almost directly overlapping the other from the 1980s till recent seasons. First came Stephen Tingay, starting off in typically dashing style with the blond mullet, which grew to shoulder length, then shortened and moved through the dark to blond spectrum in almost seasonal changeover between 1989 and 1999.Nathan Brown
A truly dogged performer throughout the late 1990s and into the 2000s, Brown gained a reputation from early days for his versatility – not only in on field performance, but in variety of hairstyles. Like Tingay, he moved through the blond-brunette range, starting with a white-blond mane that shortened and darkened to a close clip by the time of his retirement in 2007