What did hippies wear on their feet? Hippies wore sandals on their feet. Although hippies loved to wear flip flops, sandals were too restrictive for the free-spirited lifestyle. Hippies appreciated the authenticity of leather and suede, which was more comfortable than plastic materials of the time.

Find out how to dress like a hippie with normal clothes and how to dress like a hippie woman. The hippies of the 1960s, a countercultural movement that spread across the United States, often wore sandals or sneakers. Popular styles included Birkenstein sandal-like shoes and those with the words “All Stars” written on them. The cool look of these shoes combined with the ability for hippies to enjoy being barefoot has made them a casual shoe favorite today too.

What Did Hippies Wear on Their Feet

What hippies wore was an act of protest against their society. Their old and ill-fitting clothes rejected the growing emphasis on consumerism and trend-following in mid-’60s culture. Countering the “mod” preference of sleek and tight, hippie silhouettes were loose, unstructured, and topheavy. Even mod materialism was turned on its head — designer clothes did not make the hippie who he was, but instead the hippie made his clothes reflect himself. Articles of clothing could be hand-personalized through acid washing, dyeing, painting, pins, studs, beading, patches, and embroidery. Today, it is just as easy to purchase clothes with the “work” done for you, but nothing can replace getting your own hands dirty. Perfection was never the goal. Disruption was.

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’60s fashion and accessories. Silhouettes were androgynous — there are two men in there.

Accessorizing is key to an accurate 1960s hippie outfit. Bandannas, scarves, and jewelry were all very common for both women and men. Necklaces and bracelets were worn by the dozen and made of leather, hemp, or straw. They could be beaded (donkey beads were particularly popular) or wrapped in fabric. Rings and wider bangle bracelets were popular, and these, too, could be worn to excess. Jewelry among hippies was not regarded for its quality or status, and cheap costume jewelry was preferable for its price point.

Hats, when worn, followed no rhyme or reason: while women often sought the most gigantic and floppiest floppy hat, men could be seen wearing decorated cowboy hats, bucket hats, top hats, and even women’s cloches. Belts for both sexes were either a thin strip of cloth or thick and detailed with a large belt buckle.

Sunglasses were primarily either round or oversized plastic frames, with other novelty shapes such as hearts or squares appearing more often on performers than hippies themselves. Gradient lenses hit the mainstream in the mid-’60s and grew to dominate sunglasses in the later years, however hippies did not typically wear them until the early ’70s. Instead, round frames tinted with a pastel color became the fad in hippie circles. These rounds could be standard or oversized and were most popular in pink, purple, blue, and yellow.

1967 Pattie Boyd wears a paisley mini dress, ethnic beaded vest, gladiator sandals and handmade headband/armsbands/belt

Shoes were optional, but when worn, basic styles dominated – boots and sandals were most common, with brown being the preferred color. Simple lace-up canvas shoes did well enough for most seeking comfortable and cheap footwear. As “trendier” hippies joined in the later years, mainstream shoes such as go-go boots, winklepickers, and chukka boots bled into hippie fashion. This was an extension of mod fashion. Stick to sandals (or go barefoot) for the more organic 1960s hippie look. Similarly, Birkenstock shoes were not available domestically in the 1960s, and only took off as a (male dominated) shoe brand in 1973

‘60S HIPPIE FASHION FOR WOMEN

Mounting feminist attitudes and the “free love” mindset within hippie culture led to a spike in androgyny and rule-bending. Hippie women could and often did wear men’s clothing. Men’s tee shirts and pants were comfortable, and oversized men’s jackets and workshirts were easily appropriated into minidresses. Makeup was rare, bras were optional, and grooming was minimal. Towards the later ’60s, women wore their shirts tied up or cut short to expose their midriffs. Among hippies, it was an era of “anything goes.”

A young hippie couple at the 1969 Woodstock Festival. Both wear a men’s military jacket in different ways.

On the more feminine side, women’s hippie fashion brought back smocked maxi dresses, A-line skirts, and wide-leg beach pants. Made of light fabrics such as cotton or linen, these were typically either bright solids or ethnic prints. Clean, modest column-shaped dresses from the early 20th century were bought from antique stores and worn without regard for the tighter, shorter silhouette of the 1960s. On the dresses, bishop sleeves and exaggerated bell sleeves kept with the hippy-dippy trend of loose and flowing fabric. So did peasant blouses, kimono shawls, ponchos, and screen-printed scarves, with the added benefit of more versatility than dresses. Smocked peasant dresses and patchwork skirts 1965 Gunnie Sax prairie dress 1967 peasant style hippie dress 1967 ethnic embroidery tunic dresses

Among hippie women emerged a new style that had its roots in activism, back-to-nature movements, and yoga. Adding a touch of Americana to the diverse pool of hippie fashion influence, this was the “Earth Mother” look. Long unstyled hair held back with a headpiece, natural faces, and floating silhouettes made for a look that was peaceful, friendly, and almost mythical.

Clean whites and rich earthy tones in solids and different patterns broke through the psychedelic colors of hippie clothing and were the start of early bohemian, or “boho,” fashion. From this, too, came the act of “upcycling” old cloth into new outfits. Creative and environmentally conscious hippie women used what was available to make their clothing. Patchwork shirts, jackets, and skirts were stitched together from scraps, and even dresses could be made out of anything—including bedsheets. What wasn’t made new was often treated with the “never say die” mindset and sewn, patched, and repaired into immortality.

1969 Hippies performing a Rain Dance – note the seemingly handmade poncho on the center-right woman and the outfit of the woman on the far left.1968 clean white dress with bishop sleeves.1965 a patchwork printed shirt and headscarf

Even among accessories, ingenuity was found. Beads, seeds, feathers, and small strips of cloth were easily worked into hair or strung onto necklaces as decoration. Flower garlands were excellent on-the-spot headpieces. There was a beauty in nature, and anything could find a new purpose.

Long hair with a headband was a signature look for hippies in the ’60s and ’70s.

Since the ’60s fashion scene wasn’t quite “with it,” ingenuity was the key to achieving most hippie women’s looks. To get what she wanted, she was typically left to make it herself, and the imperfections and eccentricity of that handmade clothing grew to become the appeal. Uneven sleeves and odd shapes, such as the frock with bell sleeves, became iconic in hippie women’s fashion. Many clothes went through a “rite of passage” where they were, in some way, customized and given character before they saw regular use. 1967 Pattie Boyd-Harrison Pattie Boyd-Harrison ethnic print dress, purple gladiator sandals

For those who didn’t want to wear ethnic prints, clothing was just as commonly bleached or dyed into either a solid color, a textured solid, or tie-dye. Warmer colors such as pink, violet, mustard, orange, and brown were favored within hippie women’s clothing. Acid-washed (muted) solids, stripes, tie-dye, and assorted ethnic/Americana prints were the primary patterns. At the height of the hippie organics craze, synthetic fabrics were rarely found on a 1960s hippie woman unless she was more fashion forward. This did change in the 1970s, however, as hippie fashion hit stores full-force.

(1967) Relaxed hippie frocks with tie dye patterns were a comfortable and easy look for hippie women.

Unlike men’s clothing, stylistically distinct and unusual women’s hippie outfits were relatively common. Pirate, fairy/fae, and Renaissance elements were transferred into a hippie style that often had more appeal than simple hippie women’s outfits. Granted, those “simple” looks were also about the same as men’s — an optional tee shirt/sweater with a pair of pants, or a ’60s cut dress — and even those plainly dressed hippie women accessorized their simple outfits to fit the hippie style. Headbands and bracelets in particular seemed like a uniform.

The downright outrageous costumes, however, were still rather uncommon. They usually involved beyond-excessive amounts of beading, fringe, political statement pieces, or heavy and ornate decorations. If she was with a friend or partner, they may have coordinated looks with a matching pattern or theme.

Two hippie women wearing dresses with the American flag and Che Guevara in 1968.

Casual, more style-conscious hippie women could be found in minidresses, beach rompers, and loose blouses with corduroy shorts. These often left a sleeker silhouette that was loosened up with bead necklaces and a shawl or large scarf draped over the shoulders. Shorter dress cuts with vibrant hippie-inspired colors hit department stores with great success, as did bohemian headbands and scarves. Acid-washed denim, a rising trend among hippie jeans, led to denim manufacturers offering both jeans and jackets pre-washed on the shelves. By the early ’70s, clothing designers had established fringe jackets, coveralls, and embroidered denim as women’s styles.

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Classic ’60s style with Pattie Boyd, George Harrison, and Ringo Starr wearing jeans or cords with ethnic shirts, crochet and fringe vests, bead necklaces, and round sunglasses.

How to Dress like a Hippie Woman

When developing a hippie outfit, it’s important to consider the when. Basic clothes with a more masculine silhouette, like a pair of pants and a cable knit sweater, work well for an early hippie outfit. All it takes is a bandanna and some daisy flowers for the student protester look. To keep with the same clothes in 1969, however, the sweater would have to be oversized and the pants flared or nonexistent. Additional necklaces, a hat, and perhaps a decorated scarf or wrap would be ideal for accessories in the later years.

1968, trippy colors and pattern were mainstream and worn by some festival goers although not “hippie” enough for the more dedicated hippies

“Disco hippies” with psychedelic minidresses, bell sleeves, and go-go boots did exist, but not to the extent Halloween costume makers imply.  It was unlikely to be seen within the hippie movement, but rather served as a hippie inspired outfit in mod or disco style. Since these trippy colors and patterns were in the mainstream around 1966-1968 some festival goers were wearing them, mixing them with other less trendy accessories. How “hippie” vs mainstream a girl dressed was entirely dependent on her dedication to the movement, the style, creativity, and her budget.

Similarly, long and flowing white hippie dresses weren’t worn to a notable degree prior t0 1967, and saw far more popularity in the late 1970s.

1970s McCall’s pattern for a very hippie inspired peasant top or dress.

It’s in the details – some notes on styling:

  • In 1967, short tunic dresses with ethnic prints, paisley, swirls, and flowers in “psychedelic” colors kicked off the festival season. Pair one of these with a natural colored vest, beads, belt, sandals, and a headband for a mixed media look. Save Renaissance inspired or peasant dresses in colorful prints for later ’60s hippie style.
  • Accessories are crucial. A headband of daisy flowers, braided leather, or beaded patterns should be the absolute minimum worn. Bandannas and headscarves or floppy hats protected heads from the hot sun, and round sunglasses were the most iconic ’60s hippie eyewear. Bracelets and necklaces can and should be worn excessively, outfit allowing.
  • Most blue jeans in the ’60s were straight leg and high waisted. There were only a few flared leg jeans with a low waist, often tie-dyed or acid washed for personality. Keep these (and flares in general) to the later years.
  • You can add texture to an untextured shirt, dress, or pair of pants by crumpling it up, lightly misting it with water, and letting it dry before wearing it. Sometimes, this is all it takes to add a more bohemian look to a piece.
  • Heels weren’t practical enough to have much of an effect on hippie fashion. Stick to something you can hike through mud in – flat sandals, tall boots, barefoot.
  • While hippies were not afraid to show skin, it was the ‘60s, V-necks and scoop necks were high enough not to show cleavage, and sleeveless shirts had a wider (about 2-inch) shoulder.
  • Hotpants (shorts) were usually cut with a flare and had an inseam no shorter than 3”. Deviating from this occurred, but required scissors and dedication.

A group of hippie women showing various hippie styles at Woodstock 1969

‘60S HIPPIE CLOTHING TIPS FOR MEN

Two hippie men blowing bubbles at the 1967 Festival of the Flower Children in England

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Men’s hippie fashion ranged from simple to crazy, but the most common style was very simple. For most hippies, a shirt (optional) and casual pants were the uniform. Beatlemania kept turtlenecks relevant, but t-shirts were more comfortable, cool, and inexpensive. When it came to trousers, slim-straight cuts in corduroy, cotton pique, and denim were accessible staple pieces. Pants rises ranged from high (at the belly button) to “low” (2” below the belly button).

1969 – Parts of mod men’s style were occasionally worn by hippies.

As psychedelic colors became more common, men started wearing pants with solid, bright colors. These were mostly seen in slim or wide straight legs, with a few flared options. Unlike the pattern-heavy pants of 1960s mod fashion, hippie men opted primarily for pants in solids, stencil work, or vertical stripes until the early 1970s.

Peace sign jeans.

Instead, patterns in hippie men’s fashion showed through button ups with ornate patterns. By 1967, busy prints in an array of vibrant colors were easy for hippie men to find, and they were worn throughout the movement. While paisleys are the most memorable to date, there were also geometric shapes, florals, textured solids, and abstract organic patterns. These kaleidoscopic patterns with big ’60s collars made a statement. Paired with a pair of saturated solid-colored trousers in a rich maroon or electric blue, it was a staple look of the late ’60s rock scene as well. Horoscope pants 1969 plaids and stripes flared pants

While it wasn’t overly common, robes and tunics were seen more on hippie men than women. Draped in a richly printed tunic and cape, with his hair grown long, a hippie could look almost like a messiah—and that was often the point. Spiritually-inspired clothing of any kind was worn by hippies as a tribute to the religious experiences they had while on drugs or as a nod to their own quest for enlightenment. Afghans, capes, and shawls also provided unrestricted movement with less spirituality.

A “way out” hippie man wears dons his robes to the Woodstock Festival. Note the men’s outfits in the background.

“The Woodstock Guru” Satchidananda Saraswati leads a prayer of peace and love to kick off the music festival.

On a broader scale, Eastern fashion became explosively popular in the later 1960s. Asian styles could be seen in men’s tunic shirts, vests, sandals, slippers, and the jewelry they wore. Beaded necklaces, headbands, and bracelets were seen just as often on men as they were on women. Clothing prints, designs, and even fabrics took heavy inspiration from India in particular. Baja hoodies (also known as “drug rugs”) were a result of Latin American and surfer influence; contrary to popular belief, they were not popular with hippies in the 1960s. 1962 Ethnic Print Polo Shirt1967 Lace-Up “Renaissance” Shirts

The rugged and durable clothing from military, workwear, and biker influences was perhaps more important than any other influence on men’s hippie fashion. It was there at the beginning of the movement, and saw it to its end. Leather jackets, particularly the A-2 bomber jacket, were a staple piece of outerwear in the early years, worn over turtlenecks and mohair sweaters. Newer jackets such as the fringe or utility jacket never grew quite as popular as they did for women, but denim jackets, field jackets, and leather vests filled the niche of heavy outerwear when the A-2 lost popularity in the late 1960s.

1969 fringe suede jackets

Mechanic’s coveralls were a quick and easy way to stand out, with the added bonus of being blank canvases for customization and rather taboo as a fashion choice. Western shirts, plaids, and work shirts were cheap to find and could serve as both base layers and second layers among 1960s hippies seeking something loose and comfortable. At the time, blue-collar workshirts were notoriously baggy and oversized compared to the more slim-cut shirts of the fashion scene, so they fit well with the loose silhouettes hippies preferred.

Henley shirts, both long and short sleeved, were soft and comfortable, dyed well, and were light enough to wear in any weather. Work boots, particularly cowboy boots and harness boots, were most popular in brown.

Pattie Boyd and George Harrison in San Francisco

When it wasn’t simple, men’s hippie fashion was one of many layers. Shirts, vests, second layers, and jackets appeared in countless variations. Owing to this capacity for layering, a popular look emerged from men simply doing without any base layer. Vests, jackets, and coveralls could be worn with no shirt underneath them. Workshirts could be unbuttoned with the hem tucked or untucked.

The main colors seen on hippie men were purple, blue, maroon, orange, and green. Patterns could be solids, textured solids, tie dyes, or ethnic prints. Stencils and paint were a hippie man’s default when he wanted to customize his clothing.

A young hippie man with his hair tied back wearing a hand-decorated chambray workshirt.

Compared to women’s hippie fashion, men’s hippie fashion had the potential to be far more chaotic. Elements from military, pirate, dandy, Western, circus, and countless other styles were taken and adapted into a style which sometimes had all elements in one outfit. Clothing pieces could clash freely or be worn irregardless of their intended purpose. Elaborate outfits, including floral print suits or full costumes, would be made or put together solely to incite a reaction. Even patterns themselves were often worn just so they could clash with another pattern. Cloth bucket hats, secondhand fedoras, porkpie hats, cowboy hats, and silk top hats were embellished with flowers and worn on any outfit.

A hippie protester in Eastern inspired clothing during the Summer of Love.

The nuances and distinctions seen in hippie men’s fashion, however, never gained traction among designers as they did in women’s fashion. Instead, they made brightly colored pants, work shirts that were slimmer and more in style, corduroy, “jean jackets,” men’s sandals, and bohemian jewelry for men very popular. “Distressed” clothing, particularly shirts, became popular enough for acid washing to occur with chambrays and other more rugged men’s clothing. Bell-bottom jeans and trucker jackets grew popular in lighter denim washes, and denim-on-denim also became fashionable. When the ’70s arrived, flared trousers became popular for both men’s casual and business attire. 1967 man wears dark denim jeans and a cardigan sweater like –>1967 Chevron and stripe earth tone sweaters and cardigans

While men’s hair was kept short and neat in the early years of the hippie movement, men’s hair and beards grew long and unmaintained towards the end of the 1960s. Full beards, sideburns, and mustaches with a shaved chin made a regular appearance.

1969 brushed suede mocs, loafers, oxfords

It’s all in the details – some styling advice:

  • Black shoes, particularly shiny black shoes, were seen as “cop shoes” by most hippie men. Choose shoes with roughout leather or a weathered patina such as suede moccasins, loafers, and boots. Shop shoes.
  • Men’s straight-leg trousers were worn at flood length. You can easily achieve this by ordering a shorter inseam or through hemming services. Ideally, the hem should either hit at the ankle or fall 1-2” above the foot. Make sure your trousers sit at or above your waist. Shop trousers.
  • The Type III denim jacket, AKA trucker jacket, was released in 1967. It caught on quickly with hippies in the late ’60s, but for earlier looks a canvas jacket or A-2 bomber is the best outerwear. Shop jackets.
  • Shorts of the 1960s went up to about mid-thigh. Look for shorts with a 5″-6″ inseam for the most ’60s look, and pay attention to the high rise. Even in summer, most men wore trousers.
  • Tee shirts in the 1960s, especially the early-mid ’60s, were cut differently than those of today. Most notably, they were tighter with quarter sleeves. If you’re going for a basic hippie look, keep it retro with shorter sleeves and a shorter hem as well. I’m fond of Mister Freedom’s Stanley Tee shirt for its solid construction and slubbed fabric. Shop tees, polos, and button downs.
  • Accessories such as headbands, pendant necklaces, wide belts, round sunglasses, bandannas, and cowboy hats will help complete the hippie look.

Joe Crocker performs at Woodstock 1969 in a tie dyed henley shirt and vertical striped pants. 1967: a man’s choice and decoration of his hat were the easiest ways to stand out. An American flag bandanna, a tie-dye shirt, tie-dye stockings, moccasin boots, “bug-man” aviators, and a cropped vest don’t turn heads at Woodstock 1969. George Harrison and Pattie Boyd-Harrison

Peace signs and VW Beetles abound at Woodstock 1969.

What Did Hippies Wear on Their Feet

Hippies wore sandals, just like everyone else. But some hippies were also into the idea of going barefoot. It’s not hard to see why: it feels good! But there are also some health benefits to going barefoot as well.

For one thing, walking around without shoes on can help you improve your balance and coordination. And a healthy body just feels better. So if you find yourself wanting to go barefoot more often, it might be worth considering!

However, make sure that wherever you decide to go barefoot is safe for bare feet. You don’t want to step on a nail or anything like that—that would hurt!

How to Style your Wedding Dress

The best way to style your wedding dress is to make sure it’s your own.

Your wedding dress is one of the most important parts of the day, so you want to make sure that it feels right and true to who you are. If you’re a bride who loves bold colors, don’t be afraid to incorporate them into your look—even if it’s just with a bright lipstick or bold nail polish. If you’re a bride who loves to wear heels, then go for it! Just know that you might have to change up the theme of the wedding depending on what kind of shoes you want to wear. And if you don’t have a lot of time or money, there are always ways to make things work!

The key is making sure that your look reflects who YOU are as a person, not just what’s currently trending.

Whether you chose a traditional wedding dress or a more modern option, there are ways to make sure that your dress is the perfect complement to your style.

If you’re wearing a classic gown, you’ll want to make sure that your accessories have an old-fashioned feel. A string of pearls and an updo will help set the tone for your big day.

If you’re looking for something more modern, consider incorporating some asymmetrical elements into your look. You can do this with jewelry, like a necklace with a mismatched pair of earrings, or by choosing a cut that’s not traditionally symmetrical (like a v-neckline). The key here is to avoid anything too matchy-matchy!

Our wedding dress is the most important piece of clothing you’ll ever wear. It’s the foundation of your wedding look, and it’s something that you’ll be wearing for the rest of your life. That’s a lot of pressure, but we think you can handle it!

We’ve put together some tips on how to style your wedding dress so that you can feel confident and beautiful on your big day.

  1. First things first: make sure it fits right. If you’re shopping for a dress, try it on before you buy it! We know that sounds like a no-brainer, but there are horror stories out there about people who bought dresses online only to find out they didn’t fit at all when they tried them on at home—so take advantage of any opportunity to try things on in person before committing yourself to buying anything!
  2. The next thing is making sure your shoes match your dress (and vice versa). If you want to go with wedges or heels, make sure those shoes go well with both your dress and your veil/headpiece/crown/whatever else is going on up there on top of your head! It’s worth taking a few extra minutes shopping around to find something that matches both parts

The wedding dress is the centerpiece of your big day, and it’s likely to be the most expensive item in your wardrobe. This means that it’s worth putting some thought into how you want to style your wedding dress so you can get the most bang for your buck! Here are some tips:

  1. The most important thing to remember when styling your wedding dress is that the dress should look good on you and make you feel like a queen. If you’re going for a more traditional look, then consider adding an updo or some jewelry, but if you’re more modern, maybe skip those extras and go with something simpler.
  2. The next thing to think about is how much time you have before the big day—if you’re getting married in a couple weeks or less, then maybe consider skipping accessories altogether since they take longer to find than just buying a new pair of shoes. However, if you have months until your wedding date (or even longer), then by all means throw on some fun shoes or even a hat! Just try not to go overboard too much because there’s no point in spending money on something if it won’t actually be good enough for long-term use after the wedding day is over!

There are a lot of ways to style your wedding dress, but we’re going to focus on a few key tips that will help you look and feel great.

First, pick up some accessories! You can get super creative with these and they don’t have to be expensive. A simple statement necklace or bracelet can really make an outfit pop. If you want to splurge, try adding some earrings or even a hat!

Next, don’t forget about shoes! You don’t have to wear heels if you don’t want to—even flats will make an outfit look more put-together. If you’re wearing flats, try adding an extra pop of color with socks or tights.

Finally, choose one solid piece in your outfit that ties everything together—like a scarf or blazer—and then pair it with other fun accessories like hats or jewelry that coordinate with your wedding colors (if applicable).

When it comes to styling your wedding dress, there’s no need to be afraid of fashion. Your wedding is a day for you to be the most beautiful version of yourself, and that includes your fashion choices.

To start with, you should always make sure that the style of your dress complements your body type. If you have curves, play them up with elegant dresses that are fitted at the waist and flare out at the bottom. If you’re petite, look for a dress that’s more fitted at the top and flares out at the bottom.

If you want to wear a veil with your wedding dress, there are some things to keep in mind. For example, if your hair is long enough to tie back into a bun or ponytail, make sure that it’s not too heavy or large—you don’t want it pulling on your head throughout the ceremony! If you’re wearing a tiara or headpiece instead of a veil, make sure that it isn’t too heavy either; this will keep it from falling off during photos or before/after the ceremony starts/ends.

It’s finally here: the day you get to wear your wedding dress. Now that you’re a bride, it’s time to think about how to style your wedding dress.

There are two main options: you can either wear it as is, or you can get creative and add some flair with accessories. Here are some ideas for how to style your wedding dress:

Whether you’re a bride-to-be or just a dress-lover, there’s something so special about wedding dresses. They come in every color, style and size imaginable. And if you’ve found the perfect one for your big day, you might be wondering how to style it.

The first step is picking out the right accessories: shoes, jewelry and headpiece. You can choose something simple or go all out with an ornate headpiece. Then think about your hair: do you want to wear it up or down? If you do decide to pull it back, try a gorgeous knot bun or braid.

If you want to keep things simple, a veil is a wonderful way to add some drama without going over-the-top—and they come in all kinds of styles too! A long lace veil would look lovely with a strapless dress while an embellished cathedral length veil would pair perfectly with a floor-length gown (or even one that’s cut off at the knee).

Finally, don’t forget about makeup!

Your wedding dress is a major investment—and it’s the only thing you’ll wear on your big day. So we want to make sure you’re taking care of it.

Here are some tips for keeping your dress in tip-top shape:

  1. If possible, consider getting a wedding dress that can be worn again after the wedding. If not, consider having backup dresses at the ready so you can change if something happens (or just because).
  2. Make sure to take off your shoes before sitting down or lying down on your dress—it’s a good idea to have a designated spot on which to do this.
  3. Be careful when choosing accessories—keep in mind that they could snag or tear the fabric of your dress!

How to Style your Green Dress

Whatever is your style , the emerald green color can be found on very casual to really elegant dresses. You can easily wear your casual emerald green dresses during the day, without even thinking if you are looking over-the-line.
When it comes to the elegant ones, emerald green dresses look very posh, and glamorous. You will be the main star of all the events that you are planning to attend.

Let’s divide this article in two parts. I will round off the best casual and elegant emerald green dresses that you can wear and look absolutely fabulous.

Casual Emerald Green Dresses

Great emerald green casual dresses, are made ready to be worn every day, during the office time or for a casual night out.
Let’s see some of the best outfit ideas for casual street wear.

Maxi Dress Halter Neckline Emerald Green Dress

halter neckline emerald green dress
Is there anything more comfortable than the maxi dress? If you ask me, I would say no. This beautiful green emerald dress is a perfect staple for hot summer days or casual walk by the beach.
Wear it with the funky sandals, flip-flops or flats.

Ruffled Emerald Green Dress

This is pretty and casual dress, that you will love to wear every day! It has a great midi length, and strapless neckline. It is flowy and has a lot of ruffles.
Wear it with the high heels, or flat sandals. It is ideal for evening drinks with your friends.

The Complete Emerald Green Outfit

If you are the real fan of an emerald green color, like I am, then you will absolutely love this all-green outfit. The coat, dress and the bag are all in the same color, and that undoubtedly looks amazing!
Wear this emerald green with the flower embroidered dress in the combination with nude sandals.

Gossip Girl Lookalike

If you were a fan of the famous series Gossip GIrl and like the character named Blair Waldorf, than you will be interested in wearing this dress. It’s great emerald green button-down dress, that is comfy and perfect to wear equally for day and night events. Wear it with elegant flats or high heels.

Embroidery Emerald Green Dress and Coat

emerald green dress coat
If you like floral embroidery on the fashion staples, then you should try to find a way to get to this kind of emerald green dress. It is very beautiful, elegant and with a straight cut.
Wear it with the coat in the same color, or with the beige or black trench coat. If you pair it with the high heels, it can be a great fashion option for a casual night out.

Classic Emerald Green Dress

There is nothing in fashion that can race with the simple and classy dress. Let your little black dress be switched for a emerald green one. WIth it in your wardrobe, you won’t need to worry about having a quick yet-modern outfit, every time when you are in a hurry. This can also be a great work wear inspo for you. Wear it equally with the flats or heels.

Asymmetric Emerald Green Dress

This is another great dress that you can wear from your office meetings in the morning until the late afternoon drink with your colleagues. It has a pretty geometric print on in, and the asymmetric cut, which all make it a very interesting staple to wear.
Pair it with the velvet flats, or high heels.

Baggy Emerald Green Dress

If you have a sporty and very casual way of dressing this is a perfect dress for you, girls. This emerald green dress is classic but still very effective. You can pair it with the white sneakers. You will be ready for going out in less than 10 minutes.

Fit-and-flare Emerald Green Dress

This is a classic emerald green dress that is flattering to your body shape. It has a nice detail on the waist – waistband. It is very trendy at the moment so be sure to add it to your wardrobe.
Wear it with the black pointed-toe stilettos and black bag.

Elegant Emerald Green Dresses

In this section we will see the dresses that are more elegant and can be worn for more formal occasions. We will see some beautiful gowns and maxi dresses that will make you feel gorgeous and glamorous.

Long Emerald Green Dress

If you need a dress for really formal cocktail party, go for this emerald green long dress. It is sexy, flattering to your body and very elegant. You can pair it with a black leather jacket for more edgy look.
Wear it with sequin high heels sandals or pointed-toe stilettos.

Slitted Emerald Green

If you like to dress in a more provocative way, then this is a gown for you. It has a really big slit, and an open neckline. It is not over-the-line though, nor cheap looking. On the contrary it is very elegant. Reserve it for very elegant and special occasions.

Satin Emerald Green Dress

Beautiful satin-made midi dress is a perfect option for formal occasions such as weddings and outdoor parties.
You can wear it with the black clutch, decorated with the sequins and with the silver strap sandals. It’s great and very elegant formal dress.

Velvet Emerald Green Dress

If you wish to have a double elegant effect, wear velvet and emerald green color. As you can see it looks perfect and it is very formal attire.
Wear it with the ankle boots for very unique outfit look. If you don’t think this is a good idea, try wearing it with the classic black strap sandals.

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