The Many Faces to Bras and Panties Fashion

When we talk about women’s underwear, it evokes an image in mind quite in contrast to the use of the term “lingerie” (pronounced long-er-ree), the latter in English being particularly true of “sexy” women’s underwear. Earlier, the most common fabric used for women’s underwear was cotton, which was obtained from India and Egypt.

Today, luxury women’s period-proof underwear¬†available in nylon, lace, satin, silk, and polyester, although none of the materials as practical for women’s underwear will be classified as hygienic, it will be more than enough to flaunt visual appeal.

Women’s underwear has transformed dramatically since it was first incorporated in the early 1700s. In previous years, the goal of women’s underwear was quite obvious, to disguise modesty, and to provide a “show” of body lines by way of tight corsets, corsets, and later bras.

The most important goal was to maintain personal hygiene.

Combining comfort and style is something that has gone a long way from the original designs. As with all things, there are constant modifications to the original design and style. Advances in the apparel industry were also what drove the types of bras and panties forward.

It wasn’t long before the women’s lingerie industry actually transformed into a glamorous industry (pun intended).

Today, the women’s lingerie industry is literally all about strutting about “branded” stuff, and thus there are designs that are intentionally created to reveal rather than hide. Women’s underwear is now more like an accessory, which must limit revelations by law, but has the means to show so much secrecy to attract attention. But the practical woman has also moved from attractive black satins to eco-friendly green fabrics.