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What separate spheres do women and men inhabit, and is there a particular Queensland style? To discover images and hq pictures, type your search terms into our powerful search engine box or browse our different categories.
The study of style and dress is not a frivolous or superficial undertaking; clothes are the visible symbol of gender, status, age and often ethnicity. Influence of climate Urban European Queenslanders have always followed international western trends while early making some adaptations to the hotter climate.
Those in the northern coastal regions increasingly evolved a mode of dress more suited to the climate with fewer layers of clothes, lighter fabric and sun protection. The pith helmet (called the ‘troppo helmet’) was often worn by affluent men as a sign of their power from the 1890s until World War II; the more louche Panama hat never really took off.
In the far west areas, American modes, first introduced onto the Victorian goldfields in the 1850s, became the dominant dress, with moleskin and then denim trousers, broad-brimmed felt hats (here Akubras), and by the 1930s the use of R.M. In more recent years Queensland styles with board shorts, informal cotton shirts and thongs have led a pattern of casual dressing that has moved from the beach to the street. Class structure Queensland modes can be determined with some ease from photographs since the formation of the colony. Unlike the stereotype that Queensland was always ‘working man’s paradise’, the rigidity of class was immediately apparent. Sir Evan Mackenzie, the owner of Kilcoy station and later premier, often wore his full Scottish chieftain’s outfit. The urban bourgeoisie and artisan class introduced by the stern Presbyterian Dr John Dunmore Lang from 1851-61 wore more subdued clothes. Initially ladies wore crinolines, restricting their movements while servants and farmwomen wore simple tops with sturdy skirts.


Brisbane couturiers like Madame Janet Walker, who employed 120 seamstresses and tailors, dressed the fashionable women of Brisbane.
By the 1890s fashionable women began wearing skirts with 'leg o’ mutton' sleeves, small hats and a suited ‘costume’ for more formal occasions.
Sarah Jenyns (1865-1952) operated a successful modern corset and underwear business form her showrooms in George Street, Brisbane. The parasol was the symbol of lady-like status though this was challenged when worker’s advocate and feint, Emma Miller used her umbrella as a weapon in the 1912 General Strike in Brisbane.
Greater informality Gentlemen in the 1850s began, in the fashion of Prince Albert, to wear facial hair and moved from the tight trousers of the Regency and early Victorian period to the sombre frock coat and top hat. Affluent sugar planters often shocked observers like Charles Eden with the informality of their dress, with no coats, loose cotton shirts and straw hats. Wealthy squatters often wore high riding boots, long coats and sturdy hats while working men appeared in moleskins, Crimea striped and spotted shirts with no collar or coat. Photographer Richard Daintree captured Cape River miners in 1872 wearing 'sugarloaf' conical hats.
From the 1860s they added a layer of muslin at the back of their hats to protect their necks form the tropical sun.
Later in the century workingmen had a suit for their ‘best’ clothes after the suit became a universal mode of dress for men in the 1880s. Ethnic distinctions In the northern and western regions, Chinese men wore their quoins and loose peasant clothes with ‘coolie’ hats. On the sugar fields and in the pearling industry Japanese men wore their traditional workers’ clothing. Afghan camel drivers wore white working class men’s clothes but for the addition of a turban.


On the other hand the Indigenous peoples and the Pacific Islanders rapidly adopted western clothes, though of a poor quality. In the twentieth century many Indigenous men adopted the ‘country and western’ look, particularly when employed as drovers. International styles Though Queenslanders were not caught up in the hedonism of the 1920s they began to appreciate the convenience of modern international styles. World War II marked a turning point with the acceptance of women in trousers and slacks, though mainly until the 1970s for informal occasions or farm work. Jeans, originally for American miners and poor rural working people, by the 1950s saw the further influence of American fashion.
Beach and resort wear The 1950s saw the development of Queensland’s contribution to international modes of dress.
The Gold Coast contained several important designers of the more casual style of resort wear in the Palm Beach and Amalfi Coast styles, Palazzo pants and swimwear. Thongs took the appalling move from the beach to everyday use, making Queenslanders often look like poverty-stricken yokels. Meter Maids in their gold bikinis and high heels became the symbol of hedonistic Gold Coast styles.
Easton Pearson, with their elaborate beading and hand-sewn embroidery, return to the days of luxury while Sass and Bide cater to the slick ‘bad girl’ look of modern young women celebrities.
Billabong beachwear and casual clothing caters for people of all ages and reinforces the blurring of gender, age and status distinctions in modern clothing.



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