Asian Fashion

Published on  February 17th, 2020

Asian countries have their own fashion. This gallery is chiefly looked back to traditional national and provincial fashion and that could even fall term "culture". But modern fashion we will definitely present in this gallery.
We hope you enjoy.

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Geisha Fashion

The forerunners of the female geisha were the teenage odoriko
("dancing girls"):
[9] expensively trained as chaste dancers-for-hire. In the 1680s,
they were popular paid entertainers in the private homes of upper-class samurai,

[10]though many had turned to prostitution by the early 18th century.
Those who were no longer teenagers (and could no longer style themselves
[11]) adopted other names—one being "geisha", after the male entertainers.
Geisha Fashion   Geisha Fashion
The first woman known to have called herself geisha was a Fukagawa prostitute,
in about 1750.
[12] She was a skilled singer and shamisen-player named Kikuya
who was an immediate success, making female geisha extremely popular in 1750s
[13] As they became more widespread throughout the 1760s and 1770s,
many began working only as entertainers (rather than prostitutes) often in
the same establishments as male geisha.

Miss Vanganh Pham in VietnameseTraditional Costume

She was born and raised in Hải Phòng, works as a receptionist in a large store in Ho Chi Minh City, all in VietNam, and has the leisure spending posing as a photo model. This time Miss Vanganh Pham poses in her own traditional Vietnamese costumes. Her Ao Yem costume is brown / black colored while her Ao Dai costume is black and white. Hahaha oohhhh this goodlooking lady is still single gentleman so you can contact her. Enter her gallery and enjoy
Miss Vanganh Pham in Vietnamese Traditional Costume   Miss Vanganh Pham in Vietnamese Traditional Costume
Contact info
Fullname: Miss Vanganh Pham
Place and date of birth: Hải Phòng / 10 february 1984
Education: College of labour social
Email address; Vanganh10284@gmail.com
Facebook address: https://www.facebook.com/dan.dang.37669
Facebook name: Vanganh Pham

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Vietnamese Traditional Costume

In fact, nobody knows the original history of Ao Dai (Áo Dài). There was no evidence
which says about where and when the Ao Dai appeared. At the beginning, we don't
know what was the real design of Ao Dai. Researchers show that the Ao Dai (Áo Dài)
stared to be wore thousand years ago.
Vietnamese Traditional Costume   Vietnamese Traditional Costume
This photo shoot was realized in collaboration with:
Miss Ngoc Phuong Tran, Miss Thao Dang Ngoc Phuong and Miss My Di


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Ao Dai Traditional Vietnamese costume

The áo dài is a Vietnamese national costume, now most commonly worn by women.
In its current form, it is a tight-fitting
silk tunic worn over pantaloons. The word
is pronounced
[ʔǎːw zâːj] in the North and [ʔǎːw jâːj] in the South. Áo classifies the item
as a piece of clothing.
[1] Dài means "long".[2]
The word "ao dai" was originally applied to the outfit worn at the court of
Nguyễn Lords at Huế in the 18th century. This outfit evolved into the áo ngũ thân,
a five-paneled
aristocratic gown worn in the 19th and early 20th centuries.
Inspired by Paris fashions, Nguyễn Cát Tường and other artists associated with

Hanoi University redesigned the ngũ thân as a modern dress in the 1920s and 1930s.[3]
Ao Dai Traditional Vietnamese costume   Ao Dai Traditional Vietnamese costume
The updated look was promoted by the artists and magazines of Tự Lực văn đoàn
(Self-Reliant Literary Group) as a national costume for the modern era. In the 1950s,
Saigon designers tightened the fit to produce the version worn by Vietnamese
women today.
[3] The dress was extremely popular in South Vietnam in the 1960s
and early 1970s. On
Tết and other occasions, Vietnamese men may wear an áo gấm
brocade robe), a version of the ao dai made of thicker fabric. Academic commentary
on the ao dai emphasizes the way the dress ties feminine beauty to Vietnamese
nationalism, especially in the form of "Miss Ao Dai" pageants, popular both among

overseas Vietnamese and in Vietnam itself.[4] "Ao dai" is one of the few Vietnamese
words that appear in English-language dictionaries.
[nb 1
Visit also: Miss Pham Hoang My shows her áo dài costume

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Ao Yem Traditional Vietnamese costume

Vietnamese Yếm refers to an ancient Vietnamese bodice used primarily as an
undergarment that was once worn by Vietnamese women across all classes.
There exists a modern variant called "áo yếm", but the historical garment was simply
called "yếm". It was most usually worn underneath a blouse or overcoat, for modesty's sake.

It is a simple garment with many variations from its basic form, which is a simple,
usually diamond or square-cut piece of cloth draped over a woman's chest with
strings to tie at the neck and back.

Yếm is similar to a garment called dù dōu (Chinese: ) that existed in ancient China.
Ao Yem Traditional Vietnamese costume   Ao Yem Traditional Vietnamese costume
The origin of the yếm is still unknown to many historians and scholars.[1][2]
The yếm has been worn by northern Vietnamese women traditionally.
Unlike other Vietnamese clothing that helped to segregate the classes, yếm were
worn as an undergarment by Vietnamese women of all walks of life, from peasant
women toiling in the fields to imperial consorts.

It is an integral part of the Áo tứ thân costume, which it is often worn underneath.
Visit also:WajahAsia August Lady - 2012 - Miss Thai Nha Van Yem info

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Ao Ba Ba Traditional Vietnamese costume

Áo bà ba - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Áo_bà_baVertaal deze pagina

It is simply consists of a pair of silk pants and a long-sleeved shirt
with two flaps split equally at the two sides of the waist. The front part
of the shirt is usually decorated with a middle button line and two
pockets at the bottom. This costume is made of silk or soft fabrics and
has versatile design varying with the colors used to make this attire.

Ao Ba Ba Traditional Vietnamese costume   Ao Ba Ba Traditional Vietnamese costume
Áo bà ba (or Vietnamese silk pajamas) is a traditional Vietnamese costume. It is most associated with southern Vietnam, especially in rural areas. The áo bà ba ...

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Kebaya National and Traditional Indonesia costume

Kebaya is a traditional blouse-dress combination that originates from Indonesia and worn by women in Indonesia, Malaysia, Brunei, Burma, Singapore, southern Thailand, and the Southern part of the Philippines. It is sometimes made from sheer material such as silk, thin cotton or semi-transparent nylon or polyester, adorned with brocade or floral pattern embroidery. Kebaya usually worn with a sarong or batik kain panjang, or other traditional woven garment such as ikat, songket with a colorful motif.

Kebaya National Indonesia costume   Kebaya National Indonesia costume

The kebaya is the national costume of Indonesia, although it is more accurately endemic to the Javanese, Sundanese and Balinese peoples.


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Batik Javanese Traditional and Indonesia costume

Batik is a cloth that is traditionally made using a manual wax-resist dyeing technique.

Javanese traditional batik, especially from Yogyakarta and Surakarta, has notable meanings rooted to the Javanese conceptualization of the universe. Traditional colours include indigo, dark brown, and white, which represent the three major Hindu Gods (Brahmā, Vishnu, and Śiva). This is related to the fact that natural dyes are most commonly available in indigo and brown. Certain patterns can only be worn by nobility; traditionally, wider stripes or wavy lines of greater width indicated higher rank. Consequently, during Javanese ceremonies, one could determine the royal lineage of a person by the cloth he or she was wearing.

Batik Javanese Traditional and Indonesia costume   Batik Javanese Traditional and Indonesia costume

Other regions of Indonesia have their own unique patterns that normally take themes from everyday lives, incorporating patterns such as flowers, nature, animals, folklore or people. The colours of pesisir batik, from the coastal cities of northern Java, is especially vibrant, and it absorbs influence from the Javanese, Arab, Chinese and Dutch cultures. In the colonial times pesisir batik was a favourite of the Peranakan Chinese, Dutch and Eurasians.[ci


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Pa Then Ethnic Group costume Vietnam

Proper name: Pa Then
Other names: Meo Lai, Meo Hoa, Meo Do
Population: 3,700 people (General Statistics Office 2009).

Costume: Men wear blouses, indigo trousers with overturned belt, wrap up long turban. The unique features of Pa Then costume is Pa Then women's clothing that is expressed in the way of oriental robe style, color and dressing creating a unique style.

Pa Then Ethnic Group costume Vietnam   Pa Then Ethnic Group costume Vietnam

Pa Then women put on indigo turban wrapped in rounds on their head. There are two basic types of short and long sleeved- shirts. Topless short sleeved shirts and long sleeved shirts. Topless short sleeved shirts has low collar in indigo color and attached to two front flaps.

Historical Origin: According to legend, Pa Then people lived in Than Lo (China) and then to moved to Vietnam by crossing the sea with Dao people about 200 years ago.
Place of residence: Pa Then people mainly live in communes of Ha Giang and Tuyen Quang provinces.

Gia Hung

The Colourful Palate of Pa Then Traditional Clothing
Pa Then-women costume

Hijab Traditional Muslim Female costume


"Hijab" or "ḥijāb" (/hɪˈɑːb/, /hɪˈæb/, /ˈhɪ.æb/ or /hɛˈɑːb/;[1][2][3][4] Arabic: حجاب‎, pronounced [ħiˈdʒæːb] ~ [ħiˈɡæːb]) is a veil that covers the head and chest, which is particularly worn by a Muslim female beyond the age of puberty in the presence of adult males. {C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}{C}Including Miss Bharbhie Just'Voo Chabhie and friends in: Finalis Miss Hijab 2014

Hijab Traditional Muslim Female costume   Hijab Traditional Muslim Female costume

It can further refer to any head, face, or body covering worn by Muslim women that conforms to a certain standard of modesty. It not only refers to the physical body covering, but also embodies a metaphysical dimension, where al-hijab refers to "the veil which separates man or the world from God.”[5] Hijab can also be used to refer to the seclusion of women from men in the public sphere. Most often, it is worn by Muslim women as a symbol of modesty, privacy and morality.

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Sarong International Asian costume

A sarong or sarung (/səˈrɒŋ/; Malay: [ˈsaroŋ], Malaysian: [ˈsarʊŋ], Indonesian: ṣārūn, Arabic: صارون; meaning "sheath" in Indonesian and Malay) is a large tube or length of fabric, often wrapped around the waist and worn by men and women throughout much of South Asia,[1]

Sarong International Asian costume    Sarong International Asian costume

Southeast Asia, the Arabian Peninsula, the Horn of Africa, and on many Pacific islands. The fabric most often has woven plaid or checkered patterns, or may be brightly colored by means of batik or ikat dyeing. Many modern sarongs have printed designs, often depicting animals or plants.

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Ao tu than Traditional Vietnamese costume

The áo tứ thân or “4-part dress” is one of several traditional Vietnamese costumes. It is related to the áo ngũ thân which translates as "5-part dress."[1]

The áo tứ thân was the dress of peasant women, which explains why it was often made with plain fabric in dark colors, except when it was to be worn at special occasions such as festivals or weddings. Regardless of its many different forms, the basic Áo tứ thân consists of:

Ao tu than Traditional Vietnamese costume   Ao tu than Traditional Vietnamese costume

A flowing outer tunic, reaching almost to the floor. It is open at the front, like a jacket. At the waist the tunic splits into two flaps: a full flap in the back (made up of two flaps sewn together) and the two flaps in the front which are not sewn together but can be tied together or left dangling.

A long skirt, worn under the tunic.

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Burka full body cloak worn by some Muslim women



Burka or burqa may refer to: Burqa, a full body cloak worn by some Muslim women; Burka (Caucasus) a traditional man's coat made from felt or karakul; Burqa, ...

The burqa, burka or burqa (Arabic: is a garment that is worn mainly by (strict) Muslim women. The burqa covers the entire body.

Burka full body cloak worn by some Muslim women   Burka full body cloak worn by some Muslim women

The burqa is the Afghan version of the chador. At the burqa, however, the eyes are not visible, which is in contrast to the chador that the face it is quite late. The woman looks at a burqa by a kind of mesh, thus it can look for yourself can be. Viewed not



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Nón Lá Traditional Vietnamese braided leaf hat

Origin of the Nón Lá
Vietnam is a tropical country characterized both with rainy and dry seasons. Clearly, Nón Lá is essential for the people to protect themselves from heat which could last for months, and sometimes even reaching 40 degrees Celsius in intensity, and also during long periods of enduring rain.

Nón Lá Traditional Vietnamese braided leaf hat   Nón Lá Traditional Vietnamese braided leaf hat

Travelling along Vietnam, tourists are likely to catch sight of local ladies donning "non la" (so called "conical leaf hat") and walking gracefully along the streets or sailing along wide rivers. In harmonious combination with Ao Dai- Vietnamese women's traditional dress, "non la" creates charming and romantic beauty leaving deep impressions on any tourists who visits this S-shaped strip of land.

Vietnam Non La


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Topi Caping Traditional Indonesian braided leaf hat

Indonesian woman wearing a traditional topi caping straw hat, Ubud, Bali, Indonesia, Southeast Asia. Salakot is a Filipino term for a wide brimmed hat just like the "non la" of Vietnam, "ngop" of Thailand, "topi caping" of Indonesia. It could be made of bamboo, rattan, palm leaves, waxed paper or lately even plastic.

 Topi Caping Traditional Indonesian braided leaf hat    Topi Caping Traditional Indonesian braided leaf hat

They could be woven, sewn or plaited. They could be plain, elaborate, dyed, painted or with cut outs. They could be simple and utilitarian. They could be elaborate and decorative. Please login and post your hat photos and indicate how they are called in their place of origin.

Traditional Indonesian straw hat pictures

Bali Indonesia Rice Fields


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Miss Phan Thi Mo in Traditional
& Modern Vietnamese Costume Fashion

Miss Phan Thi Mo in the beautiful city, in robe flying on grass,
near river water, on boats located on the cliff, shy in tunic
New Year, with 'boyfriend' to the temple for good luck. The beautiful
Miss Vietnam 2012 on the gentle Vietnamese Truong Phong editor
to the temple on the occasion of the New Year.

Miss Phan Thi Mo in Traditional & Modern Vietnamese Costume Fashion    Miss Phan Thi Mo in Traditional & Modern Vietnamese Costume Fashion

Miss Phan thi Mo in bikini 1 Miss Phan thi mo promotion 2
Miss Phan thi mo miss asia 3
Miss Phan thi mo Miss earth 4
Miss Phan thi Mo movie marketing 5

Tin liên quan

Phan Thị Mơ xinh tươi trên phố (22/6)  Phan Thị Mơ áo dài tung bay trên đồng cỏ (15/5)
Phan Thị Mơ điệu đà bên sông nước (15/3)
 Phan Thị Mơ nằm cheo leo trên ghe thuyền (26/2)
Phan Thị Mơ e ấp áo dài chào năm mới (1/1)

FaceBook address:

Facebook name: Phan Thị Mơ

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