Two silk prints in primary colours on beige. £69 at Liberty. Flower strewn hat by Christian Dior Chapeaux. Beige shoes by Andrea Pfister at Bata International. Necklaces and rings from Hope & Eleanor.
The new Liberty silks by Bernard Nevill are quintessential summer—sprigged or swagged with flower from the cornfield, the garden the riverbank, in primary colours on tinted grounds. For a hot sun day, a slate blue trellised blazer over a dress with sprigged pleats, for a sunshine evening, a dress of all sorts of flowers and paisley gathered into long skirt and round puff sleeves. The first look to make, the second to buy.
Prints from Liberty’s Chameleon range designed by Bernard Nevill.
Photographed by Barry Lategan.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Vogue, July 1971.
Quilted jacket and wildflower pleats, left: Slate and black blazer, Vogue Paris Original Pattern 2499, designed by Ungaro. Blue flowered beige dress with long sleeves, long torso. Vogue Pattern 2469. Panama hat, by Diorling, from Debenham & Freebody. Suede shoes by Pedro Garcia.
Rayon boudoir dressing gown by Diana Leslie for Tyger Tyger.
Dressing gowns should be comfortable, glamorous and practical. Here we show you what you might wear if you want to potter about the house in style, from towelling to satin, the pick of the bunch.
Modeled by Anjelica Huston.
Photographed by Steve Hiett.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Flair, December 1971
Red and white flower print rayon dressing gown by Karencraig.
Beardsley print slinky dressing gown by Georgina Linhart.
Red voluminous nightie and peignoir by Biba.
Black and white cotton kimono by Jasper.
L-R Beardsley print slinky dressing gown by Georgina Linhart; Red voluminous nightie and peignoir by Biba; White and black kimono by Jasper.
Dark brown panne velvet dressing gown by Georgina Linhart.
Lilac and burgundy towelling zip up dressing gown by James Drew.
Liberty Veruna wool checked wrap dressing gown from Liberty.
Choker and earclips by Coppola & Toppo. Available from Liberty.
Grace Coddington photographed by Helmut Newton.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Vogue, February 1966