Fall Inspired Crafting. Fall Selection. Signature Crafting Papers.
Photo Shoots Stockists Shop Contact. Unique and bespoke hats, fascinators and bridal tiaras made with vintage, natural and recycled materials. Studio; Mobile;
From Art Deco inspired cloches to modern fedoras, felt is a favorite material here at Frontier Millinery. We work with both wool and fur fiber felts, and specialize in the use of vintage and reclaimed materials in our designs. Free-form blocking is a signature of our felt hats, making each of our pieces truly unique.
Bouquet of approximately 48 beautiful violets in two shades of blue -- ultramarine and light blue-grey -- with approximately 24 flowers of each color. Fabric blossoms are approx. Bouquet is approx.
Pair of lovely antique glass millinery birds for doll bonnets, hats, or tussie mussies. Questions welcomed. If you were the pending buyer of this item, go to My Account to view, track and check payment for this item.
With Goodwood Revival just over a week away,have you finalised all of your outfits?? My online shop has been closed during my busy show season. I have updated many of the hats and it is now live again.
Usually sitting around chin length and enclosing the face, like a birdcage around a bird. It has certainly found a revival and is a very popular choice for a modern bride. There are many options for your Wedding Day.
When we found this darling biot bird project by Lynn McMasterswe knew we just had to share it with you. Lynn, who is an expert at historical costume reproductions, came across the vintage feather bird on the right years ago and recently decided to try and recreate it. Her experimentation led to the lovely lavender creation on the left. A novel way to use up some of the leftover feathers hanging around your millinery studio, these delicate little biot birds make a perfect hat trim or can be attached directly to a hair band.
BuzzFeed has a collection of vintage hats featuring birds; here are some of the ones that were most stunning to me:. At the time, not many people thought much of killing the birds. So take they did.
During the last quarter of the 19th century, feather decoration for hats, fans, and boas was at its peak. The entire bird was used, and was mounted on wires and springs that permitted the head and wings to be moved about in a bird-like manner. Arrangements of ostrich feathers projected outward from the hat and upward on the crown; left to curl without being tacked in the middle. Many saw this fashion craze as cruel; nevertheless, there was no question that plume trading became a very lucrative business.