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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › 1910s1910s - Wikipedia

    The 1910s represented the culmination of European militarism which had its beginnings during the second half of the 19th century. The conservative lifestyles during the first half of the decade, as well as the legacy of military alliances , were forever changed by the assassination , on June 28, 1914, of Archduke Franz Ferdinand , the heir presumptive to the Austro-Hungarian throne .

  2. Se denominan años 1910 al decenio del siglo XX comprendida entre el 1 de enero de 1910 y el 31 de diciembre de 1919. En esta década los intereses de las potencias mundiales empujaron a la humanidad a una nueva dimensión de conflicto, la Primera Guerra Mundial, que aunque se inició como un conflicto europeo terminó absorbiendo a las principales naciones del mundo. La confrontación se inició tras el asesinato del archiduque Francisco Fernando de Austria en Sarajevo. Esta ...

  3. The 1910s was the decade that started on January 1, 1910, and ended on December 31, 1919. Events [ change | change source] Balkan Wars Mexican Revolution 1911-12: The Republic of China overthrew the Qing Dynsty. 1912: The ship RMS Titanic strikes an iceberg in the North Atlantic, and sinks on its first voyage.

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › 19101910 - Wikipedia

    • Events
    • Births
    • Deaths
    • Nobel Prizes
    • References

    January

    1. January 13 – The first public radio broadcast takes place; live performances of the operas Cavalleria rusticana and Pagliacci are sent out over the airwaves, from the Metropolitan Opera Housein New York City.

    February

    1. February 20 – Boutros Ghali, the first native-born Prime Minister of Egypt, is assassinated in Cairo.

    March

    1. March – Albanian revolt of 1910: An uprising against Ottoman rule breaks out in Albania. 2. March 8 – In France, Raymonde de Laroche is awarded Pilot's licenseNo. 36 by the Federation Aeronautique Internationale, becoming the first woman authorized to fly an airplane. 3. March 10 3.1. Slavery in China, which has existed since the Shang dynasty, is now made illegal. 3.2. Nazareth Baptist Church, an African-initiated church, is founded by Prophet Isaiah Shembein South Africa. 4. March 17 – P...

    January

    1. January 4 1.1. Josephine McKim, American Olympic swimmer (d. 1992) 1.2. Hilde Schrader, German swimmer (d. 1966) 2. January 5 – Jack Lovelock, New Zealand Olympic athlete (d. 1949) 3. January 8 – Galina Ulanova, Russian dancer (d. 1998) 4. January 10 4.1. Alioune Diop, Senegalese writer, editor (d. 1980) 4.2. Allal al-Fassi, Moroccan politician, writer, poet and Islamic scholar (d. 1974) 5. January 11 – Trygve Bratteli, Norwegian politician, Prime Minister of Norway (d. 1984) 6. January 12...

    February

    1. February 2 – David Sharpe, American actor, stunt performer (d. 1980) 2. February 5 – Francisco Varallo, Argentine footballer (d. 2010) 3. February 9 – Jacques Monod, French biologist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1976) 4. February 10 4.1. Princess Eugénie of Greece and Denmark (d. 1989) 4.2. Georges Pire, Belgian monk and humanitarian, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1969) 4.3. Sofia Vembo, Greek singer and actress (d. 1978) 5. February 13 – William Shockley, American physicist, Nobel Prize laureate...

    March

    1. March 1 1.1. Archer Martin, British chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 2002) 1.2. David Niven, British actor (d. 1983) 2. March 4 – Tancredo Neves, President of Brazil (d. 1985) 3. March 5 3.1. Momofuku Ando, Japanese inventor, businessman (d. 2007) 3.2. Ennio Flaiano, Italian screenwriter, playwright, novelist, journalist and drama critic (d. 1972) 4. March 7 – Will Glickman, American playwright (d. 1983) 5. March 8 – Claire Trevor, American actress (d. 2000) 6. March 9 – Samuel Barber, Am...

    January

    1. January 1 – Harriet Powers, American folk artist (b. 1837) 2. January 4 – Léon Delagrange, French pioneer aviator (b. 1873) 3. January 5 – Léon Walras, French economist (b. 1834) 4. January 12 – Bass Reeves, one of the first African-American Deputy U.S. Marshals west of the Mississippi River (b. 1838) 5. January 13 – Andrew Jackson Davis, American spiritualist (b. 1826) 6. January 25 – W. G. Read Mullan, American Jesuit, academic (b. 1860) 7. January 27 – Thomas Crapper, British plumber (b...

    February

    1. February 6 – Alfonso Maria Fusco, Italian Roman Catholic priest, saint (b. 1839) 2. February 7 – Elizabeth Martha Olmsted, American poet (b. 1825) 3. February 9 – Miguel Febres Cordero, Ecuadorian Roman Catholic religious brother (b. 1854) 4. February 10 – Lucy Stanton, American abolitionist (b. 1831) 5. February 14 – Giovanni Passannante, Italian anarchist (b. 1849) 6. February 20 – Boutros Ghali, Prime Minister of Egypt (assassinated) (b. 1846) 7. February 23 – Vera Komissarzhevskaya, Ru...

    March

    1. March 1 – José Domingo de Obaldía, 2nd President of Panama (b. 1845) 2. March 4 – Knut Ångström, Swedish physicist (b. 1857) 3. March 9 – Fredrik von Otter, 8th Prime Minister of Sweden (b. 1833) 4. March 10 – Karl Lueger, Austrian mayor (b. 1844) 5. March 18 – Julio Herrera y Reissig, Uruguayan poet, writer (b. 1875) 6. March 20 – Nadar, French photographer (b. 1820) 7. March 26 – An Jung-geun, Korean assassin (b. 1879) 8. March 27 – Alexander Agassiz, American scientist (b. 1835) 9. Marc...

    Chemistry – Otto Wallach
    Literature – Paul Heyse
    Medicine – Albrecht Kossel
    Peace – Permanent International Peace Bureau

    Primary sources and year books

    1. New International Year Book 1910970pp of detailed global coverage. 2. Gilbert, Martin. A History of the Twentieth Century: Volume 1 1900–1933(1997); global coverage of politics, diplomacy and warfare; pp 206–24.

    • Women's Fashion
    • Men's Fashion
    • Working Clothes
    • Children's Wear
    • References
    • External Links

    Oriental Opulence

    During the early years of the 1910s the fashionable silhouette became much more lithe, fluid and soft than in the 1900s. When the Ballets Russes performed Scheherazade in Paris in 1910, a mania for Orientalism ensued. The couturier Paul Poiret was one of the first designers to translate this vogue into the fashion world. Poiret's clients were at once transformed into harem girls in flowing pantaloons, turbans, and vivid colors and geishas in exotic kimono. The Art Deco movement began to emerg...

    Tunics and hobble skirts

    The extravagances of the Parisian couturiers came in a variety of shapes, but the most popular silhouette throughout the decade was the tunic over a long underskirt. Early in the period, waistlines were high (just below the bust), echoing the Empire or Directoire styles of the early 19th century. Full, hip length "lampshade" tunics were worn over narrow, draped skirts. By 1914, skirts were widest at the hips and very narrow at the ankle. These hobble skirtsmade long strides impossible. Waistl...

    Suits and coats

    The tailleur or tailored suit of matching jacket and skirt was worn in the city and for travel. Jackets followed the lines of tunics, with raised, lightly defined waists. Fashionable women of means wore striking hats and fur stole or scarves with their tailleurs, and carried huge matching muffs. Most coatswere cocoon or kimono shaped, wide through the shoulders and narrower at the hem. Fur coats were popular.

    In general, styles were unchanged from the previous decade. Hair was generally worn short. Wide moustaches were often curled. A decline in wearing facial hair, a trend which had begun around the beginning of the century, continued throughout the decade as more clean shaven styles appear.

    1 – 1910
    2 – 1910
    3 – 1911
    4 – 1912

    Fashion for children in the 1910s evolved in two different directions, day-to-day and formal dress. Boys were dressed in suits with trousers that extended to the knee and girls' apparel began to become less "adult" as skirt lengths were shortened and features became more child-focused (Villa 28). The war affected the trends in general, as well (Vil...

    Arnold, Janet: Patterns of Fashion 2: Englishwomen's Dresses and Their Construction c. 1860–1940, Wace 1966, Macmillan 1972. Revised metric edition, Drama Books 1977. ISBN 0-89676-027-8
    Ashelford, Jane: The Art of Dress: Clothing and Society 1500–1914, Abrams, 1996. ISBN 0-8109-6317-5
    Black, J. Anderson, and Madge Garland, A History of Fashion, New York, Morrow, 1975
    François Boucher; Yvonne Deslandres (1987). 20,000 Years of Fashion: the History of Costume and Personal Adornment (Expanded ed.). New York: Harry N. Abrams. ISBN 0-8109-1693-2.
    "1910s - 20th Century Fashion Drawing and Illustration". Fashion, Jewellery & Accessories. Victoria and Albert Museum. Archived from the original on 2011-06-02. Retrieved 2011-04-03.
  5. This is a list of sovereign states in the 1910s, giving an overview of states around the world during the period between 1 January 1910 and 31 December 1919. It contains entries, arranged alphabetically, with information on the status and recognition of their sovereignty. It includes widely recognized sovereign states, and entities which were de ...

  6. The Revolution was a decade-long civil war, with new political leadership that gained power and legitimacy through their participation in revolutionary conflicts. The political party they founded, which would become the Institutional Revolutionary Party, ruled Mexico until the presidential election of 2000.