Victorian Tea and Vintage Fashion Show
Join us on Saturday September 26, 2020 from eleven o'clock in the morning until three o'clock in the afternoon.
Enjoy a sit down Victorian tea with tasty sandwiches, delicious desserts and Tea all while experiencing "All the World's a Stage" vintage fashion show and so much more!
Experience a Tarot card reading and take photos with our fabulous models adored in their fashionable attire fresh from the runway! View an extensive Vintage Clothing Collection in the Perry Mansion curated by Teresa Benton.
Wear your best outdoor ensembles and enjoy a day just for you!
Narrators will weave fascinating historic stories as models don
authentic period costumes and vintage gowns on the museums
picturesque outdoor runway surrounded by beautifully restored
Victorian homes. The show often features more than 300 years of
Our Victorian Tea and Vintage Fashion Show often sells out and reservations
SPECIAL ADD ON DAY OF EVENT WORKSHOP: Learn how to craft a Fascinator (fancy little hat!)
All materials and instructions included and you will take away a fascinator that will be the envy of all your friends! Only $20.00 per person.
The term fascinator first surfaced in the fashion world in 17th-century Europe. Back then, it referred to a lacy scarf women wrapped around their heads (or "fastened," hence the name). Rather than attracting stares from across the room, this version of the hat was meant to give women an alluring air of mystery. By the mid 20th-century, a slew of new hat styles hit the scene, leaving both the term fascinator and the garment it described to fall out of fashion.
In the 1960s, a New York milliner named John P. John decided it was time for the fascinator to make a comeback. Instead of thinking about the headpiece in its original sense, however, he used the name to rebrand the petite cocktail hats that were known at the time as clip-hats or half-hats. The sexy new name helped the already-popular design become even trendier.
Fascinators aren't that common in the U.S., but they're a staple of high-profile royal events in the UK. Princess Beatrice realized the accessory's full potential when she debuted her now-iconic fascinator at the wedding of Prince William and Kate Middleton in 2011. (She eventually auctioned it off on eBay for charity, where it sold for a cool $130,000.)
Note: No regular tours of the museums historic structure will be given on the day of the fashion show.
Heritage Square Museum (View)
3800 Homer Street
Los Angeles, CA 90031
|Kid Friendly: Yes!|
|Dog Friendly: No|
|Wheelchair Accessible: Yes!|