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Collection of Cute and Beautiful World Ethnic Clothes (Asia)

Wooo there are many cute & beautiful ethnic clothes!!


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Sari

Of course!! No explnation needed ;)

Kimono

Kimono is Japanese ethnic wear. Similar to kimono, there are Yukata and Furisode which are also ethnic clothes.

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org
Kimono

The kimono (着物?, きもの) is a Japanese traditional garment. The word "kimono", which actually means a "thing to wear" (ki "wear" and mono "thing"), has come to denote these full-length robes. The standard plural of the word kimono in English is kimonos, but the unmarked Japanese plural kimono is also sometimes used. The kimono is always used in important festival or formal moments, it is the representative of polite and a very formal clothing. Kimono has T-shaped, straight-lined robes worn so that the hem falls to the ankle, with attached collars and long, wide sleeves. Kimono are wrapped around the body, always with the left side over the right (except when dressing the dead for burial) and secured by a sash called an obi, which is tied at the back. Kimono are generally worn with traditional footwear (especially zōri or geta) and split-toe socks (tabi). Today, kimono are most often worn by women and on special occasions. Traditionally, unmarried women wore a style of kimono called furisode, with almost floor-length sleeves, on special occasions. A few older women and even fewer men still wear the kimono on a daily basis. Men wear the kimono most often at weddings, tea ceremonies, and other very special or very formal occasions. Professional sumo wrestlers are often seen in the kimono because they are required to wear...

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org

Chima jeogori

Chima jeogori is Korean. Chima means the skirts, and Jeogori is the tops.

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org
Chima jeogori

Chima jeogori is a Korean term for a women's outfit consisting of a chima skirt and jeogori top. Men wear baji jeogori: baji (baggy pants) and jeogori. It is not a national costume per se, but a form of hanbok, the traditional Korean form of dress. History At the end of the 19th century, the tongchima (통치마), seamless one-piece short skirt, came out for convenience. School girls used to wear a white jeogori and a black tongchima in modern educational institutions. This fashion gradually faded out in South Korea while revived and continues in North Korea. In Japan, some ethnic Korean minority schools use a girls' uniform that is based on tongchima. This form of chima jeogori is modified into white shirt and shorter ankle length black or blue dress. For the safety of the children, from April, 1999 most of these schools use the chima jeogori inside the school and allow students to wear another non-chima jeogori uniform (the second uniform 第2制服) to go to school and go home. See also Culture of Korea Index of Korea-related articles References lifeinkorea.com The Summary Report of the NGOs in Japan Further reading 韓東賢 チマ・チョゴリ制服の民族誌~その誕生と朝鮮学校の女性たち 双風舎 (in ...

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org

Cheongsam

Cheongsam is Chinese traditional dress. It is a tight dress having long slit on the side.

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org
Cheongsam

The cheongsam (/ˈtʃiːɒŋˈsæm/, /ˈtʃɒŋˈsæm/ or /ˈtʃɒŋˈsɑːm/) is a type of based on Manchu style body-hugging one-piece Chinese dress for women, also known as qipao (from Mandarin Chinese: 旗袍; pinyin: qípáo; Wade...

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org

Ao dai

Ao dai is Vietnamese traditional clothes. And the origin of Ao dai is Cheongsam.

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org
Ao dai

The áo dài is a Vietnamese national costume, now most commonly worn by women but can also be worn by men. In its current form, it is a tight-fitting silk tunic worn over pants. The word is pronounced [ʔǎːw zâːj] in the North and [ʔǎːw jâːj] in the South. Áo classifies as shirt. Dài means "long". The word "ao dai" was originally applied to the outfit worn at the court of the 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. 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. 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...

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org

Pha sin

Pha sin is a traditional skirt worn in Thailand.

Kira

Kira is Bhutan's national costume, and originally inspired by Sari.

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org
Kira (Bhutan)

The kira (Dzongkha: དཀྱི་ར་, དཀྱིས་རས་; Wylie: dkyi-ra, dkyis-ras) is the national dress for women in Bhutan. It is an ankle-length dress consisting of a rectangular piece of woven fabric. It is wrapped and folded around the body and is pinned at both shoulders, usually with silver brooches, and bound at the waist with a long belt. The kira is usually worn with a wonju (long-sleeved blouse) inside and a short jacket or toego (Dzongkha: སྟོད་གོ་; Wylie: stod-go) outside. A rachu is worn over the traditional dress kira. See also Kho Chuba Toego Wonju References ...

Source:https://en.wikipedia.org

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