Fall 2008 Bridal Collections by Silhouette
Browse through the Fall 2008 Bridal Collections and find the perfect dress for your body type. Choose your favorite silhouettes from the list below.
- Gowns by silhouette are broken into categories based on the designer's name
- Trumpet: A-G
- Trumpet: H-N
- Trumpet: O-S
- Trumpet: T-Z
- A-Line: A-G
- A-Line: H-N
- A-Line: O-S
- A-Line: T-Z
- Ball Gowns: A-G
- Ball Gowns: H-N
- Ball Gowns: O-S
- Ball Gowns: T-Z
- Empire: A-G
- Empire: H-N
- Empire: O-Z
- Sheath: A-G
- Sheath: H-N
- Sheath: O-S
- Sheath: T-Z
Trumpet: Glamourous 1940s movie stars come to mind in this style that hugs curves and then flares out at the bottom of the skirt in a trumpet shape. This silhouette is also labeled as mermaid by some designers.
A-Line: The straight lines of modern geometry inspired the classic A-line dress. It first came into fashion in the late 1950s and, as its name suggests, forms a triangular A shape with a narrow bodice and a wide skirt.
Ball Gowns: The full-skirted bridal gown swept into fashion with Queen Victoria's wedding in 1840 and remains the favorite romantic silhouette.
Empire: Youthful and elegant, the high-waisted empire dress came into fashion in 1800, just after the French Revolution. Napoleon's wife Josephine popularized the neoclassical style.
Sheath: The sheath was the style worn by Marilyn Monroe in the days when darts and seams -- instead of today's stretch fabrics -- were used to create a curvaceous silhouette.
- 5 Ways You're Jeopardizing Your Relationship With Your Daughter- or Son-In-Law—and Your Child
- In Addition to Duke and Duchess, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle Will Hold Other Royal Titles for Life
- The 20 Best Dresses to Wear as a Wedding Guest This Summer
- Ariana Grande Inspired These Grooms' Black-Tie Wedding in the Pacific Palisades