Sleeve Length: Three-Quarter Sleeves
S (Bust Size: 34 in, Length Size: 51 in, Waist Size: 29 in))
XL (Bust Size: 40 in, Length Size: 51 in, Waist Size: 36 in)
L (Bust Size: 38 in, Length Size: 51 in, Waist Size: 33 in)
M (Bust Size: 36 in, Length Size: 51 in, Waist Size: 31 in)
Learn More About Gown
A gown, from the Saxon word, gunna, is a usually loose outer garment from knee- to full-length worn by men and women in Europe from the Early Middle Ages to the 17th century, and continuing today in certain professions; later, gown was applied to any full-length woman’s garment consisting of a bodice and attached skirt. A long, loosely fitted gown called a Banyan was worn by men in the 18th century as an informal coat.
The gowns worn today by academics, judges, and some clergy derive directly from the everyday garments worn by their medieval predecessors, formalized into a uniform in the course of the 16th and 17th centuries.
A modern gown refers to several types of garments. It can refer to a woman’s dress, especially a formal, or especially fancy dress. It may also refer to a nightgown or a dressing gown.In academia, gowns are also worn for various occasions. “Gown” in the modern sense generally refers to a ball gown.
The gunna was worn by Anglo Saxon women and consisted of a long, loose outer garment.The gunna was also called a cote, surcoat or a robe.
Gowns were worn by students attending early European universities in the 12th and 13th centuries. The gowns and hoods worn would indicate their status. From the 14th to the 17th centuries, the term gown was used to describe any long, loose, robe-like garment worn by both men and women.
In 1500s Italy, gowns were also known as camora or by regional names in various locations.The look of the camora changed over time, starting out with a high waist and low neckline at the beginning of the century and gradually becoming low-waisted and high-necked by the end. Italian women also wore an overgown called a vestito or a roba. In turn, these might be covered by a robone which was lined with fabrics or furs for warmth.
By the late sixteenth century, gowns were no longer in style in Italy except where they were worn to denote a professional station, such as a banker or priest.
34, 36, 38, 40