Enter your email address:

Delivered by FeedBurner

Our Youtube Channel

Home » FASHIONISTA NOW » Fashionista NOW: The 1930s Dress Style For A Nostalgic Wardrobe

Fashionista NOW: The 1930s Dress Style For A Nostalgic Wardrobe

The 1930s Dress Style For A Nostalgic Wardrobe

Credit | LetsBacktrack

Slip into a different time when you don these dresses.

Dresses from the time your grandmas were the little ones.

There’s a piece of the past in these handmade dresses from Let’s Backtrack. Founded, designed and handmade by Hannah Taylor-Anderson who uses a Husqvarna sewing machine, keeps patterns in vintage suitcases and uses a 1950’s turquoise sunbeam iron, this clothing label is a dedication to the simplicity of the nostalgic clothing of the past. When you go to view the dresses displayed on her Etsy virtual shelf, you can’t help but to feel transported into a time when your grandmas were just born.

The dresses of the 30s were simple in the way they’re cut and on Let’s Backtrack, the gently cinched waist and A-line flared skirt are leaned into with the hand of artistic tailoring by Hannah, with the top part of the dress is made such as that it is blousy. The buttons are functional and a hidden zipper holds the dress in place. For sizing assistance, do get in touch with the dressmaker as she will help you with that and more.

If you’re a fan on nostalgic dressing and have a love for dresses that are demure and understated in expression, I’m  most certain you can’t resist her collection.

Without further ado, here is a list of 4 dresses from her 1930s compilation that I adore and I hope you will enjoy them!


1930s Floral Summer Collared Dress


| shop here


1930s Sleeveless Retro House Dress


| shop here


1930s Style Floral Summer Dress


| shop here


1930s Style Gingham Summer Dress


| shop here


Well, what do you think of the dresses? Share below – I’d love to know.

Love the frocks so much and ready to bring the 30s into your current repertoire? Do give Let’s Backtrack some real love!

“Time really is one big continuous cloth, no? We habitually cut out pieces of time to fit us, so we tend to fool ourselves into thinking that time is our size, but it really goes on and on.”Haruki Murakami

Disclosure: This post contains affiliate links, which means that if you click on one of the product links, a small commission may be credited to this site.

Love this post? Share it with your friends! Follow us for more fashion inspiration:

Twitter Facebook Google+ Bloglovin Pinterest Polyvore

© All images are copyrighted by their respective authors.

Here on Fashionista NOW, our one and very own Miss Reverie showcases the latest in fashion trends and its various social implications in our everyday lives. You may read more of her at REVERIE SANCTUARY.


Leave a Reply

You can use these HTML tags

<a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>




This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.