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Resources for the Study of European Dress and Fashion in New Zealand

Laura Jocic

Source: Berg Encyclopedia of World Dress and Fashion. Australia, New Zealand, and the Pacific Islands 2010

Encyclopedia entry

The historical factors of settler life inevitably influenced the reasons why clothing has been saved. Much emphasis was placed on fashionable, quality clothing of women, although there have been other kinds of dress acquired and ideas about collecting have changed substantially in the twenty-first century. Regional factors, the scattered location of museums and collections, their particularities of acquisition, and the limited state of research into the subject are discussed below. Little has bee

Resources: Collections of Colonial Dress and Fashion in Australia

Catherine Reade

Source: Berg Encyclopedia of World Dress and Fashion. Australia, New Zealand, and the Pacific Islands 2010

Encyclopedia entry

The Colonial period in Australia began with the establishment of the penal colony of New South Wales in 1788 and ended with the federation of Australia’s six colonies in 1901. By this time the Australian population reached just over 3.7 million, although immigration and birth rates were in decline. During this period Australia attained many hallmarks of a modern society, including urban and regional centers with good shopping facilities, cultural and educational institutions, clothing manufacture

Museum Collections of Dress and Fashion

Eleanor Thompson

Source: Berg Encyclopedia of World Dress and Fashion. Global Perspectives 2010

Encyclopedia entry

Dress has achieved a high profile in museums around the world. There are hundreds of collections of varying quantities cared for in museums of fashion, decorative art, history, natural science, and anthropology. They are curated within their own specialist departments or within larger ones of applied arts, ethnography, or social history. Collections of dress are assembled to reveal changes in design, manufacturing processes, and taste. They are used to record social and cultural customs and recon

Gifting and Collecting

Nicky Gregson and Louise Crewe

Source: Second-Hand Cultures 2003

Book chapter

The previous two chapters have examined movements into and out of second-hand worlds, both journeys of disposal and transformative practices. In both cases, though, we have been interested in circumstances where the relationship to second-hand goods is largely personal and individual, where objects come into (and out of) individual’s ownership and possession rituals, and where it is primarily ‘the consumer’ who decides on purchase and its links to recovery, divestment and disposal.Two exceptions

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