sydneyflapper:

Anita Page photographed by Clarence Sinclair Bull

sydneyflapper:

Anita Page photographed by Clarence Sinclair Bull


Ruth Chatterton, c. 1930’s

Ruth Chatterton, c. 1930’s

Pola Negri c. 1920’s

Pola Negri c. 1920’s

mademoisellelapiquante:

Costume designed by Adrian for Marie Antoinette - 1938 (detail, my scan)

mademoisellelapiquante:

Costume designed by Adrian for Marie Antoinette - 1938 (detail, my scan)

satnin:

Carole Lombard, c. late 1930s.

satnin:

Carole Lombard, c. late 1930s.


Marian Marsh  c. early 1930’s

Marian Marsh  c. early 1930’s


Tom and Jerry: Springtime for Thomas (1946)

Tom and Jerry: Springtime for Thomas (1946)

viciouslyvivacious:

Clara Bow for Kid Boots, photo by Eugene Richee (1926)
billchandler:

What’s a divorce between friends? William Powell and his divorced wife, Carole Lombard, both of the films, are shown here as they attended the recent tennis matches in Los Angeles. Although divorced when Carole went to Reno, they have been seen together frequently.
September 25, 1933.

billchandler:

What’s a divorce between friends? William Powell and his divorced wife, Carole Lombard, both of the films, are shown here as they attended the recent tennis matches in Los Angeles. Although divorced when Carole went to Reno, they have been seen together frequently.

September 25, 1933.


Alice White - c. 1920s

Alice White - c. 1920s

ray-lane:

The ever lovely Louise Brooks.  c. 1920s

ray-lane:

The ever lovely Louise Brooks.  c. 1920s

griruxx:

"I wash my face several times a day. And use cream only to remove theatrical make-up. Too much make-up distorts the natural expression lines of a face. A little face powder, a little rouge, a little mascara and a moderate amount of lipstick ought to suffice in town. In the country, lipstick alone ought to be about right.” (Vivien Leigh, 1940)

griruxx:

"I wash my face several times a day. And use cream only to remove theatrical make-up.
Too much make-up distorts the natural expression lines of a face. A little face powder, a little rouge, a little mascara and a moderate amount of lipstick ought to suffice in town. In the country, lipstick alone ought to be about right.” (Vivien Leigh, 1940)

barbarastanwyck:

Elizabeth Taylor wearing an Edith Head designed dress in A Place in the Sun, 1951.

The dress had six layers of white net over a pale mint green taffeta , studded with single velvet violets, and a bodice covered in white velvet violets with green centers. It caused a sensation among prom-going young ladies that year. Manufacturers recognized the fact and had copies of the gowns ready for purchase in stores at the time of the film’s release.


Joan Crawford, 1930’s

Joan Crawford, 1930’s

vintagegal:

Joan Crawford c. 1925 (via)

vintagegal:

Joan Crawford c. 1925 (via)