A few nice women scarf images I found:
Image by Blinkofanaye
Image from page 380 of “History of lace” (1902)
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Title: History of lace
Year: 1902 (1900s)
Authors: Palliser, Bury, Mrs., 1805-1878 Jourdain, Margaret Dryden, Alice
Subjects: Lace and lace making
Publisher: New York : C. Scribner’s Sons
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries
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Text Appearing Before Image:
the samepiece, whereas, under the old system, not more than two couldwork at the same time. A scarf, which would formerly havetaken two women six months to complete, divided into seg-ments, can now be finished by ten women in one. (Plate LIX.) About 1827, Madame Carpentier caused silk ])londe againto be made for French consumption, the fabric having diedout. Two years later she was succeeded by M. AugusteLefebure, by whom the making of blondes mates forexportation was introduced with such success, that Caen, whohad applied herself wholly to this manufacture, almost gaveup the competition. Mantillas (Spanish, Havanese, andMexican), in large quantities, were exported to Spain, Mexicoand the Southern Seas, and wei-e superior to those made inCatalonia. This manufacture requires the greatest care, as itis necessary to throw aside the French taste, and adopt theheavy, overcharged patterns appropriate to the costumes andfashions of the countries for which they are destined. These Plate LXI.
Text Appearing After Image:
t^ A H rH sA a; ^ t3 H >-■ m ?-l M fi r/.> M 2i <I^ <l CO .^ !5 o M o rC3 S ^ H < % S M K O i-1 pq w u K &H To face imge 226, NORMANDY 227 mantillas have served as models for the imitation made atNottingham. (Plate LXL) To the exertions of M. Lefebure is due the great improve- Fie-. 103.
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