Straight wedding dresses

Despite the rather com­mon opin­ion that straight-cut wed­ding dress­es are the “brain­child” of moder­ni­ty, one can­not agree with this. If you look into the his­to­ry of wed­ding fash­ion, you will notice that girls began to walk down the aisle in straight sil­hou­ette wed­ding dress­es at the begin­ning of the 20th cen­tu­ry. This was not at all sur­pris­ing, because it was dur­ing this peri­od that the “mod­ern” style tri­umphed in art, deny­ing all the usu­al foun­da­tions and con­ven­tions.

Of course, since then, wed­ding fash­ion has changed many times, but a straight wed­ding dress has firm­ly entered it, and for a decade now it has not lost its posi­tions. Fab­rics, tex­tures, fin­ish­ing meth­ods change, but the “con­va” remains the same — to empha­size with the help of a thin straight sil­hou­ette all the beau­ty, ten­der­ness and youth of the bride. Let’s look at the most pop­u­lar mod­els of this sea­son’s dress­es of this cut and fig­ure out what is best to com­bine them in order to appear before the groom in the most sophis­ti­cat­ed and sophis­ti­cat­ed way.

The most popular styles of straight wedding dresses

Long straight wed­ding dress

Straight long wed­ding dress­es are a real “clas­sic of the genre.” As a rule, these are con­cise mod­els, devoid of any addi­tion­al ele­ments (with the excep­tion of the train). Such mod­els are best suit­ed for girls who wear sizes XS, S or M, but for own­ers of cur­va­ceous it is bet­ter to pay atten­tion to curvy mod­els. Although, a straight Empire style wed­ding dress can also suit large girls — the main thing is to choose a mod­el with as many draperies as pos­si­ble.

See also
Naviblue wedding dresses

Straight lace wed­ding dress

Many brides opt for a straight wed­ding dress with lace. Such a move is ful­ly jus­ti­fied, because lace is a very noble mate­r­i­al that will favor­ably empha­size the beau­ty of the girl stand­ing at the wed­ding altar. In com­bi­na­tion with the cut of the wed­ding dress “straight sil­hou­ette”, this mate­r­i­al will cre­ate a tru­ly impres­sive image of an ele­gant bride. How­ev­er, here you should be extreme­ly care­ful and not over­do it with dec­o­ra­tions. After all, lace is rich in pat­terns, and if you add intri­cate weaves with the help of acces­sories, you will get a clear bust. Pearl jew­el­ry, dis­creet white gold jew­el­ry, as well as ear­rings with gem­stones in neu­tral shades are suit­able for a straight lace wed­ding dress. There is anoth­er trick that will com­plete your look — choose a veil with lace trim. But just make sure that this lace is com­bined with the pat­terns on the dress, and even bet­ter it is exact­ly the same.

Short straight wed­ding dress

This trend also appeared a long time ago — for the first time, girls put on straight and short wed­ding dress­es back in the 30s of the last cen­tu­ry. Of course, then the length of the dress­es was knee-deep, but for those times they were also con­sid­ered quite short. Today, there are few dress­es of this style in bridal stores, so it is bet­ter to sew them to order. A good addi­tion to a straight short wed­ding dress can be satin rims instead of a veil, gloves that cov­er only the palm, not mas­sive ear­rings made of noble mate­ri­als.

See also
floral print, wedding hairstyle with flowers

Straight wed­ding dress­es with sleeves

Often, straight wed­ding dress­es have sleeves — with such styles, this ele­ment is much more appro­pri­ate than, for exam­ple, with lush mod­els. Sleeves can be dif­fer­ent — very short, three quar­ters or long. Most often, they are made of lace and grace­ful­ly empha­size the sub­tle­ty of the bride’s hands. Straight wed­ding dress­es with sleeves (espe­cial­ly long sleeves) are ide­al for wed­dings in autumn or win­ter. But if your cer­e­mo­ny is sched­uled for a hot sum­mer, then it is bet­ter to refuse this mod­el, so as not to sweat again, because the wed­ding dress is already heavy and sewn from fab­rics that do not allow air to pass through.