Artist Dress

Dress
  1. Artist Dress Code
  2. Artist Dresser Seascapes
  3. Artist Dress Up Costume
  4. Artist Dresser
Born
Giuseppina Pasqualino di Marineo

9 December 1974
Died31 March 2008 (aged 33)
Gebze, Turkey
Cause of deathStrangulation
OccupationArtist

Giuseppina Pasqualino di Marineo (9 December 1974 – 31 March 2008), known as Pippa Bacca, was an Italianfeminist artist who, together with a fellow artist, was hitchhiking internationally to promote world peace under the motto, 'marriage between different peoples and nations',[1] symbolically wearing a wedding dress during her trek.[2]

  1. The artist behind Jeffrey Epstein’s now-viral portrait of Bill Clinton in a blue dress says she sold the painting at a Tribecca Ball fundraiser several years ago — and had “no idea” that.
  2. 1960s Vintage Emilio Pucci Crinkle Silk Dress Signature Pop Art Mod Fabric. By Emilio Pucci. Located in Portland, OR. This fabulous vintage dress was designed by Emilio Pucci and purchased at Saks Fifth Avenue in the 1960's. The dress has an empire waist and is made from an incredible crinkle mod fe.

Aesthetic dress in America was greatly influenced by the British aesthetic movement. Ideas regarding artistic styles were rapidly dispersed through various print media. Rather than being solely confined to elite circles of artists, artistic dress appeared to have a middle-class following. Nov 6, 2018 - Explore Gail's board 'Art Woman with dresses made from flowers etc', followed by 4651 people on Pinterest. See more ideas about flower art, art dress, flower fashion. Dress the part with art deco beaded blouson gowns available in petite and plus sizes, all with free shipping. Browser Upgrade! If you're an Internet Explorer uses and having difficulty experiencing our site, kindly upgrade your browser, use Google Chrome, Safari or Edge.

On 31 March 2008, Pippa Bacca disappeared in Gebze in Turkey. Her body was discovered in the same city on 11 April 2008. The police arrested a man who later led them to her body.[2][3][4]

'Brides on Tour'[edit]

Bacca was part of a world peace effort known as 'Brides on Tour,' for which she and fellow artist Silvia Moro had departed from Milan, Italy on 8 March 2008.[5] The artists, wearing white wedding dresses, then travelled through the Balkans and arrived in Turkey on 20 March 2008. They had planned to hitchhike through the Middle East, their final destination being Jerusalem.[4][5] Concerning their attire, they reported on their website that 'That's the only dress we'll carry along — with all stains accumulated during the journey.'[3][6]

On her sister's hitchhiking plans, and in light of the discovery of her body, her sibling Maria stated to Italian news agency ANSA that 'Her travels were for an artistic performance and to give a message of peace and of trust, but not everyone deserves trust... We weren't particularly worried because she had been hitchhiking for a lot of time, and thus was capable of avoiding risky situations... She was a determined person when it had to do with working for art.'[4]

Disappearance[edit]

Bacca and her companion split up just prior to arriving in Istanbul, planning to meet up again in Beirut. Bacca disappeared after 31 March.[3] Her credit card was reportedly used at noon of that day.[4] Bacca's naked, strangled and decomposing body was found near some bushes near Gebze, about 40 miles (64 km) southeast of Istanbul.[1][2]

The man who led the police to her body, Murat Karataş,[3] was detained[2] and arrested after reportedly confessing to raping and strangling Bacca on 31 March after taking her in his Jeep from a gas station.[3] DNA testing suggested that Bacca was raped by multiple people, and not just Karataş.[7] The suspect said he was 'under the influence of drugs and alcohol' and could not remember what happened.[8]

He had been traced after he inserted his own SIM card into the victim's mobile phone—which alerted police, since he had a previous conviction for theft.[2] Bacca's own information was wiped from the mobile device, implicating, according to the lawyer for Bacca's family, at least one other accomplice since Karataş could not speak English and left school after the third grade.[8]

Reactions[edit]

The Turkish president Abdullah Gül called the Italian president Giorgio Napolitano to express his grief.[9] A commentary in Today's Zaman, while expressing sadness for the woman's death, criticised the supposed obsequiousness of Turkish politicians to 'foreigners' in the Bacca case, writing: 'Let's face it, if Pippa were a Turk, some people would feel free to say that a hitchhiking woman deserves to be raped.' The columnist argued that local problems such as violence against women should be addressed regardless of Turkey's concern for being shamed before foreigners.[10]Hürriyet, a top selling Turkish newspaper, printed an article on the murder entitled 'We are ashamed'.[11]

Film[edit]

A documentary, La Mariée (The Bride), about the story of Bacca, was directed by the French filmmaker Joël Curtz in 2012.[12] This documentary features video archives from her camera that the film team recovered during the shooting of the film.[13]

See also[edit]

  • Kayla Mueller - American activist and aid worker abducted by ISIS and later killed.
  • Rachel Corrie - American activist killed while trying to block an Israeli armored bulldozer.
  • Murder of Sophia Lösche - German refugees-welcome activist murdered by Moroccan.
  • Frank Lenz - American adventurer who disappeared in Ottoman Turkey while cycling.
  • William Lewis Moore - Civil rights activist murdered in Alabama while carrying a letter to the Governor of Mississippi, Ross Barnett, urging an end to segregation and wearing a pro-integration sandwich board

References[edit]

  1. ^ abElisabetta, Povoledo (19 April 2008). 'Performance Artist Killed on Peace Trip is Mourned'. The New York Times.
  2. ^ abcde''World peace' hitcher is murdered'. BBC News. Retrieved 12 April 2008.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  3. ^ abcde'Missing Italian 'World Peace' Hitcher And Artist Found Dead In Turkey'. All Headline News. Archived from the original on 6 May 2008. Retrieved 12 April 2008.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  4. ^ abcd''Brides for peace' protester found dead in Turkey'. BreakingNews. Retrieved 12 April 2008.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  5. ^ ab'Itinerary'. Brides on Tour. Fotoup.net. Archived from the original on 14 March 2008. Retrieved 12 April 2008.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  6. ^'Brides on Tour'. Brides on Tour. Fotoup.net. Archived from the original on 7 April 2008. Retrieved 12 April 2008.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  7. ^'Bacca faced multiple rape'. Hürriyet Daily News. Istanbul. 2008.
  8. ^ abGuler, Mehmet (5 November 2008). 'Pippa Bacca murderer says he does not remember killing'. Today's Zaman. Archived from the original on 25 February 2016.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
  9. ^Povoledo, Elisabetta (19 April 2008). 'Performance Artist Killed on Peace Trip is Mourned'. The New York Times.
  10. ^Karabat, Ayse (20 April 2008). 'Being disgraced in the eyes of whom?'. Today's Zaman.
  11. ^'Missing Italian woman artist Pippa Bacca found dead in Turkey'. Hürriyet. Retrieved 12 April 2008.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  12. ^'The Bride (La Mariée)'. JoëlCurtz.com. Joël Curtz.
  13. ^'The Bride'. International Documentary Film Festival Amsterdam. Archived from the original on 29 October 2013.CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
Artist Dress

External links[edit]

Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Pippa_Bacca&oldid=1016643951'
William Powell Frith's satiric painting of 1883 contrasts women's Aesthetic dress (left and right) with fashionable attire (center) at a private view. Detail of A Private View at the Royal Academy, 1881.

Artistic Dress was a fashion movement in the second half of the nineteenth century that rejected highly structured and heavily trimmed Victorian trends in favour of beautiful materials and simplicity of design. It arguably developed in Britain in the early 1850s, influenced by artistic circles such as the Pre-Raphaelites, and Dress Reform movements. It subsequently developed into more specific categories such as Aesthetic Dress and Künstlerkleid on the continent.

Dresses art

Artistic dress[edit]

Jane Morris (The Blue Silk Dress) by Dante Gabriel Rossetti, 1868.
Artist

Dante Gabriel Rossetti and other members of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood were conscious archaizers, emulating the work of the 'old masters' and choosing romantic, medieval subjects. They dressed their models in long flowing gowns loosely inspired by styles of the Middle Ages. These styles were then adopted by the painters' wives and models for everyday dress. Dresses were loosely fitted and comparatively plain, often with long puffed sleeves; they were made from fabric in muted colors derived from natural dyes, and could be ornamented with embroidery in the art needlework style. Artistic dress was an extreme contrast to the tight corsets, hoop skirts and bustles, bright synthetic aniline dyes, and lavish ornamentation seen in the mainstream fashion of the period.

In the 1860s, artistic dress became popular in intellectual circles and among artists for its natural beauty; it also reinforced their social ideals of quality materials, respect for the work of the hands, and the purity of medieval design.

Aesthetic dress[edit]

Artist
Ball gown designed by Jacques Doucet, 1898-1900, with characteristics of the aesthetic dress movement : simple in design, 'yet extravagant by the choice of materials used. The sheer overlayer is enhanced by the solid lamé underlayers and a sense of luxury is added by the hidden lace flounce at the hem.'[1]
Oscar Wilde in his aesthetic lecturing costume, 1882. Photo by Napoleon Sarony. Wilde wrote about aesthetic dress movement in his recently rediscovered treatise The Philosophy of Dress.

Artist Dress Code

Aesthetic dress of the 1880s and 1890s carries on many of the external characteristics of Artistic dress (rejection of tightlacing in favour of simplicity of line and emphasis on beautiful fabrics), even though, at its core, Aestheticism rejected the moral and social goals of the Victorian dress reform that was its precursor. The Aesthetes' belief that the Arts should provide refined sensuous pleasure was a direct rejection of the reverence for simplicity and handwork propounded by William Morris.

Aesthetic dress encompasses a range of modes, from the Japonaise gowns and Kate Greenaway-inspired children's smocks of Liberty & Co. to the velvet jackets and knee breeches of Oscar Wilde's 'aesthetic lecturing costume' for his speaking tour of America in 1882. Prominent designers and dressmakers associated with the movement include Ada Nettleship, who designed costumes for Oscar Wilde's wife Constance Lloyd, and Alice Comyns Carr, who was head costume designer for the actor Ellen Terry. Anna Muthesius was a German designer living in London who was annoyed that women were being exploited by clothing industrialists and that to avoid their pronouncements they should decide on their own fabrics and designs. Her 1903 book, Das Eigenkleid der Frau, which incorporated an Art Nouveau binding by Frances MacDonald, is considered an important contribution to the Artistic Dress movement.[2]

Influence on mainstream fashion[edit]

From artistic circles, artistic and aesthetic dress spread to fashionable ones. The delicate, lightly corseted tea gowns of the turn of the 20th century echo the lines of late aesthetic dress, and in their turn paved the way for the early Art Deco creations of Paul Poiret.

Gallery[edit]

  • 1 - 1862

  • 2 - 1872

  • 3 - 1874

  • 4 - 1879

  • 5 - c. 1887

  • 6 - 1888

  1. The wives and daughters of Morris and Burne-Jones in artistic dress, 1874
  2. Countess Brownlow in artistic dress, 1879.[3]
  3. Liberty & Co. tea gown of figured silk twill, c. 1887. Los Angeles County Museum of Art, M.2007.211.901
  4. Liberty art fabrics advertisement showing a young girl's dress with smocking, May 1888

See also[edit]

Artist Dresser Seascapes

  • The Philosophy of Dress, an essay by Oscar Wilde.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^Ball gown on Metropolitan Museum of Art.
  2. ^'Das Eigenkleid der Frau and Artistic Dress'. Mackintosh Library at Glasgow School of Art. 2014-12-18. Retrieved 2018-01-13.
  3. ^For commentary on the clothes in this portrait, see Jane Ashelford, The Art of Dress

References[edit]

  • Ashelford, Jane: The Art of Dress: Clothing and Society 1500-1914, Abrams, 1996. ISBN0-8109-6317-5
  • Aslin, Elizabeth: The Aesthetic Movement: Prelude to Art Nouveau, 1969, ISBN0-236-17601-3

External links[edit]

Artist Dress Up Costume

  • (http://artisticdress.wordpress.com/about/)

Artist Dresser

Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Artistic_Dress_movement&oldid=1005640563'