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Female Lady Cheongsam Hanfu

Female Lady Cheongsam Hanfu

Regular price $45.03 USD
Regular price Sale price $45.03 USD
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Combining traditional Chinese costume elements with improved tailoring and comfortable fashion, this ensemble provides an exquisite retro look with modern modifications to enhance your figure. The gentle flowing fabric gives a delightful feeling of lightness, while its timeless beauty perfectly conveys classic grace and sophistication. Perfect for any special occasion such as weddings or festive events, this elegant piece will make you stand out wherever you go.

  • Height & Size
  • 150-158cm: S
  • 158-165cm: M
  • 165-172cm: L
  • 172-176cm: XL
  • Large size: XXL


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Exploring the Beauty of Female Hanfu

The Styles and Variations of Female Hanfu

The evolution of hanfu reflects the changes in Chinese history, culture, and society. Each dynasty brought with it new styles, fabrics, and designs, reflecting the tastes and preferences of the time.

Hanfu was not just a type of clothing but also a symbol of social status, occupation, and gender. During the Tang Dynasty, for example, the color and design of hanfu were regulated by law, with only members of the royal family and high-ranking officials allowed to wear certain colors and patterns.

Women's hanfu, in particular, was a reflection of their social status and marital status. Married women wore more subdued colors and less ornamentation, while unmarried women could wear brighter colors and more decorative styles.

The Materials Used in Making Hanfu

The materials used in making hanfu also changed over time, depending on availability and affordability. During the Han Dynasty, silk was the preferred fabric for hanfu, but it was expensive and only accessible to the wealthy. Hemp and cotton were more commonly used by the common people.

In the Tang Dynasty, silk production boomed, and new methods of dyeing and printing allowed for more complex patterns and designs. Brocade, a type of silk fabric with a raised pattern, became popular during this period and remains a favorite for formal hanfu today.

The Qing Dynasty saw the introduction of new materials and techniques, such as silk velvet and embroidery, as well as the adoption of Manchu-style clothing. This period also saw the rise of commercial textile production, which made fabrics and clothing more affordable and accessible to a wider range of people.

Despite the changes in materials, design, and social context, the essence of hanfu remains the same: a celebration of Chinese culture, tradition, and aesthetic beauty. Today, hanfu is worn not just for formal occasions but also as a fashion statement, reflecting a renewed interest in and appreciation for Chinese heritage and identity.