1940's Hat Wardrobe Pattern
Size 22" Head
This listing is for the downloadable e-pattern. Also available as a mailed, printed pattern.
This Rest-Vival pattern is based on an original period hat pattern from 1940, but is suitable for looks from 1938-1942.
Pefect vintage hats to fit a variety of situations. The beret and fedora look great with suits and separates. The looped turban is dressy enough for dresses. The wrapped turban is a great option for sportswear or for the WWII factory working gal.
For more images, see the Facebook album of sample photos.
This pattern is available only in size 22" head size. Smaller and larger sizes will need to make adjustments.
Included are instructions based on the original period instructions, with some additions and revisions for clarity.
Beginning to intermediate sewing knowledge recommended.
Watch the video below for how to tie the turban included in this pattern.
- About Wearing History Resto-Vival™ Patterns -
Resto-Vival™ Patterns are original historic patterns that have been restored and revived. Original patterns are usually available only in single sizes, precut from tissue paper and totally unprinted, with details like grainlines and darts indicated only by small perforations. Resto-Vival™ patterns are printed on sturdy bond paper instead of tissue and clearly marked with drawn and labeled markings. These markings aid the modern sewer in understanding the markings of the original pattern and the construction of the garment. Resto-Vival™ patterns follow the period shapes of the original patterns, maintaining the historical accuracy of the completed garment. Original period instructions are included. These instructions are text only (unless otherwise noted) and fairly minimal, especially compared to instructions for modern patterns. At least an intermediate knowledge of dressmaking and a good familiarity with pattern construction is suggested. You may choose to have a modern or period sewing book handy to help with basic construction methods that the pattern instructions do not cover in detail. Also, fitting a muslin mockup is strongly recommended, as all garments were meant to be worn over period foundation garments or corsetry.
- HOW TO USE THIS E-PATTERN -
YOU WILL NEED ADOBE READER, A FREE PDF READER PROGRAM, IN ORDER TO OPEN AND PRINT THIS PATTERN.
- This pattern is formatted for USA Letter Size and A4 sized paper.
- You will need to print this pattern to 100% scale.
- Open the "READ-ME-FIRST" File for instructions on printing and piecing your pattern.
This pattern is tiled into letter sized paper. You will print these documents on your home printer, cut, and tape them together, to form a larger pattern layout. Then you cut and use your pattern just as you would a normal home sewing pattern.
6 files Included, so you can print the hat you want as you need it.
- Beret- 8 pages
- Fedora- 8 pages
- Looped Turban- 6 pages
- Wrapped Turban- 18 pages
- Sewing Instructions- 8 pages
- "How to Use and Print" File- 1 page
49 total sheets of 8.5" x 11" sized paper or A4 sized paper are needed to make all hats given in this pattern.
This pattern file is formatted to fit on both sizes of paper, and there will be varying thicknesses of white border, which will be cut off, according to pattern instructions.
- How to Download -
You will be able to download this pattern after your order is marked as "Completed".
By purchasing this pattern you agree to the following terms: This e-pattern is licensed exclusively to the person who purchases this pattern from Wearing History for the sole purpose of home sewing or non-profit use. Commercial or production use is prohibited. Do not share this pattern by email or any other form. Remember, I make my living by using my talents to make these patterns. Help support indie small business by telling your friends to purchase their own copy of this pattern from http://wearinghistorypatterns.com
Showcasing the new pattern from Wearing History, showing how to tie a 1940's ladies turban. Good for WWII looks. You can purchase both patterns showcased in this video at http://wearinghistorypatterns.com
Wearing Histor...Showcasing the new pattern from Wearing History, showing how t...