The Brynhild white blouse with broderie-anglaise is a fun women’s blouse. It has a relaxed fit and is easy to wear. This ideal womens blouse creates that summery yet strong look.
Time to update that wardrobe with this fun white blouse with modern a twist.
The relaxed fit of this white blouse is due to the 25 cm added to the waistline. The more straight cut of the white blouse with broderie-anglaise, or Swiss embroidery, is ideal if you don’t want to accentuate your waist. The wide neckline opens up your face. It draws the eye out to your shoulders and you appear more balanced and proportioned.
This broderie anglaise white womens shirt has a raglan cut sleeve to give the blouse a more sporty touch. The wide neckline is finished with a black strip of chiffon with raw edge for a more modern look. The shirt closure is centre front, finished in black, so it breaks through the romantic feel and gives a strong appearance. The cuff in the sleeve is created by the irregular stitched parts. This item comes with a long black satin belt. Therefore, you can choose if you want to accentuate your waist.
How to style
Style this funky white blouse with black shorts to pull off a strong featured black and white look.
By choosing to accentuate the waistline with the long satin black belt it gives the outfit a strong finishing. Complement the look with black pantyhose socks and tough black heeled boots and you will look funky yet elegant for that summertime party.
To bring more elegance in your outfit change the black shorts for some black trousers with wide leg to have a more classic approach of a strong black and white look with a 30’s feel.
The origin of broderie anglaise
Cut out round or oval holes composed in embroidered patterns is typical for broderie anglaise. The patterns, often depicting flowers, leaves, vines, or stems, by simple embroidery stitches made on the surrounding material. This technique dates back to the 16th century Eastern Europe. It remains associated with England, because of its popularity during the 19th century. Broderie anglaise was extremely popular in England between 1840 and 1880 for women’s underclothing and children’s wear.