The History of the Chemise

The chemise was traditionally a simple smock-type garment that was worn underneath the clothes to protect the clothes from oil and sweat produced by the skin. „Chemise” is actually a French term that means shirt. Chemises may also be referred to as shifts. In any case, they are generally regarded as types of undergarments.

The concept behind the chemise seems to come from the Roman tunics. Chemises because popular in Europe during the Middle Ages. Not only would women wear chemises but men would too.

While chemises primarily began as shirt-type garments, they evolved over the years. As time went on, throughout the medieval period, women’s chemises got longer until they were about knee-length garments that were worn under dresses. Some women even slept in their chemises. During the late 1700s, Queen Victorian popularized a chemise-type gown. It was a gown that had the same basic shape and appearance of a chemise. The chemise a la rein was a thin, loose-fitting gown that was worn over other clothing.

In modern times, the chemise is still very much regarded as an undergarment, although sometimes women might wear them as outergarments too, especially in the case when they wear a chemise paired with an open button-up shirt. The modern chemise is similar to traditional ones except that they are made of different materials and are generally more revealing. They are oftentimes worn under blouses, dresses and other types of clothing still.

The sexy chemises – of today usually come in the form of sexy nighties that are similar to babydolls. They are typically loose-fitting and sleeveless to allow for maximum comfort, and many women sleep in them. Today they come in a variety of lengths and patterns to accommodate different tastes and purposes, regardless of whether they’re to be worn as undergarments or outer ones.

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