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มาทำลายแนวคิดเกี่ยวกับสิทธิพิเศษและการประนีประนอมในวิดีโอนี้ในขณะที่ฉันสร้าง Regency Gown สไตล์เจน ออสเตน! ใครสามารถเป็นลูกค้าได้บ้าง? แล้วทำไมคำตอบไม่ใช่แค่ “ทุกคน!” ล่ะ? นี่เป็นส่วนหนึ่งของ #relaxedregency ที่โฮสต์โดย @RetroClaude ดูเพลย์ลิสต์และการ์ดสำหรับวิดีโอเพิ่มเติม! วิดีโอนี้สร้างขึ้นในลักษณะที่แตกต่างออกไปเล็กน้อย โดยค่อยๆ นำอุปกรณ์และทรัพยากรราคาแพงที่ฉันสามารถลบออกและยังคงสร้างวิดีโอที่ดีได้ ฉันหวังว่าคุณจะสนุกกับประสบการณ์! เข้าร่วม Patreon ของฉัน: ซื้อกาแฟให้ฉัน: ————- เพลงแรกที่จัดหาโดย: Epidemicsound.com หากคุณต้องการเข้าถึงเพลงที่น่าทึ่งจาก Epidemic Sound ใช้ลิงก์ผู้อ้างอิงของฉันเพื่อลงทะเบียน . ! ฉันไม่ได้จ่ายเงินสำหรับการอ้างอิงนี้ แต่ถ้าคุณสมัครโดยใช้ลิงก์ ฉันจะได้รับเครดิตในบัญชีของฉันด้วยความขอบคุณ เพลงที่ตามมา: ลิขสิทธิ์ Filmmusic.io: ————– ลิงก์ที่เกี่ยวข้อง: Audacity De-esser และ De-Clicker Pug-ins ฟรี: ———— – Social Media: Instagram: ( @lizcapism ) ————– ติดต่อสอบถามธุรกิจ: lizcapism@gmail.com ช่องนี้จัดทำขึ้นเพื่อความบันเทิงเท่านั้น ฉันไม่รับคำขอสำหรับงานที่กำหนดเองหรือค่าคอมมิชชั่น —– การ์ดภาพขนาดย่อและบทนำ/เอาท์โทรที่สร้างขึ้นโดยใช้โปรแกรมเบราว์เซอร์กำจัดพื้นหลังและเวอร์ชัน Canva เวอร์ชันฟรี ————– อุปกรณ์: กล้อง: Canon G7X Mark II และ iPhone 8 ไมโครโฟน: iPhone 8 และ “Voice Record Pro” ฟรี App แก้ไขด้วย iMovie และ Audacity พร้อมปลั๊กอินดาวน์โหลดฟรี ด้านบน) ไฟ: Godox

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Making a Regency Gown While Talking About Privilege in Costuming #relaxedregency
Making a Regency Gown While Talking About Privilege in Costuming #relaxedregency

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#Making #Regency #Gown #Talking #Privilege #Costuming #relaxedregency.

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Making a Regency Gown While Talking About Privilege in Costuming #relaxedregency.

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32 thoughts on “Making a Regency Gown While Talking About Privilege in Costuming #relaxedregency | ข้อมูลล่าสุดเกี่ยวกับbib ย่อมาจาก

  1. Tina Woodworth says:

    I sew professionally. The argument at your 3-minute mark is the very reason that I will not do my sewing on screen and take part in the costuber or the history bounding video making. Some of these historic costume makers and YouTubers are rude and presumptuous and get a little bit too big for their britches. Others of them seem very nice. Anyone can take part in the costube community and no one should be excluded regardless of their skill level. I am personally paid very well for what I do because I am that good! But I would never put somebody down who had not spent their entire life sewing as I have. What is your college degree in? You speak as if you are educated well. I have a degree in psychology.

  2. Junniper says:

    I really appreciate this video. I am autistic, ADHD, and have mental illness. I don't have much money because I can't work, I can't drive, and the sensory experience of the thrift store is absolutely overwhelming. Being disabled is a constant chain of compromise after compromise and I think most people don't quite understand that.

  3. Bethany B says:

    Beautifully said! 🥰❤️I must admit I have held myself back and stopped posting on YouTube since I got into costuming as I don't want to do meticulously accurate recreations nor do I have the finances to do so. I don't blame anyone, they can do what they want in the costumers community. I know I need to just find my confidence and do my own thing anyway. ☺️Thanks for the food for thought. 🙏🏻

  4. Rowana Embers says:

    As a singlemom on early retirement-benifits (similar to unemploidment-benifits just for the rest of my life) i can only dream of being able to make these beautiful gowns and dress. But i can still enjoy watching others do, and one can always dream ^_^

  5. misshauntcouture says:

    Having gone back to work, I definitely feel the no time. ( I work as a wardrobe supervisor on Broadway) I also make youtube sewing videos and I have one almost ready to go. I just need to shoot the outro, but by the time I get home and finish all the things I need to do for the next day, I'm due to go to bed.

    I only seem to thrift once a week,but there was a few years that I didn't have time, unless it was on my way to work.

    I'm trying to have work-life balance and having that is a privilege.

  6. Kim Williams says:

    Hi, it looks like in the video you're cutting the thread with your teeth. A dentist said he can tell a seamstress from the teeth because it wears lines in the enamel that weakens them. BTW thank you for this video, so many people are dismissive of barriers. More people are talking about more in your face barriers, like racism. However, that one alone tends to domino into the ones you bring up. Many are blind to skill sets they have, that the lack of acts as a barrier to others. I learned to sew from a family friend, but I would not have had the money to afford lessons of that quality or duration.

  7. Vickie Jones says:

    I had a tough day today trying to reacclimate to being in a school with lots of other people attempting to get my room ready for Monday. I really needed a soothing voice talking about a subject I love: Costume History. I feel refreshed. Thank you!!!

  8. Nuria says:

    Thank you for bringing up this topic! I realized some of these points at first in the hacker community, there are lots of people who do very similar things in their free time and their jobs. It took me some time to realize that I don't have to know everything as well as someone who does something professionally, especially when I don't even aspire this and it is just a hobby. Watching sewing videos had a similar effect until I realized I sew because I want to wear the garments in everyday life, and really fancy dresses aren't appropriate for this purpose 😀

  9. Ian Gillham says:

    Very thoughtful video. I’ll just add that I myself do embroidery and am working on a piece (say 6ft by 2 and a half feet) all hand sewn I only post on social media when I actually finish a motif and I’m not sure how clear of an idea my friends have of what I’m doing. BUT I do recommend embroidery to anyone with little time/money/health. It is VERY cheap, needs little outlay, the colours etc stay EXACTLY the same so you can just put it down and pick it up, and for an embroidery stand I have it hanging from my lamp, it needs no strength to support. Good luck with your projects and channel.

  10. Mangito says:

    These is why I don't post anything about sewing till it's October, because by then I have accumulated at least a few things. I don't have much money so the projects I make are usually for my cat, that's the size I can pay. And unfortunately that's the size I can work with as well. I have something that has been called fibromyalgia for a long time, I'm not sure yet since my rheumatologist says it's an autoimmune disease. But it either way makes my back hurt, my hands hurt, my fingers cramp and my depression spiral down. So I don't work often on my projects and I take a long ass time in them. I also don't like talking a lot about them because I tend to compare my speed to other's and I don't know how many times I can use the excuse of my hands to explain why I'm taking so long. I wish I could make a lot of things, work faster, better, my Mom has suggested buying a sewing machine, so I don't have to force my hands so much… but I don't have the money, and my medical bills only pile up higher, or maybe it's just that am earning less, either way, it's very difficult. I have never felt like the people saying "you can do it" are like bullies, I have accepted the fact that "I will never work at the same rhythm and level" of those people, and I'm fine with that, I love watching the videos, and I feel happy when I see the projects others are working on. They actually encourage me to enjoy the slow painful process as part of my journey. For me that's okay, that works, but I can imagine others are not like me. I hope for them that gatekeeping stops or shortens, whether is unconscious or intentional, things shouldn't be impossible to everyone if they really want to do it.

  11. Marialla says:

    Can we possibly start a Discord all about historybounding? Or historical clothing in general? Just because Discord is used mostly for gaming discussions doesn't mean it couldn't work well for sewing ideas.

  12. puggirl415 puggirl says:

    I know I can't afford the patterns and the fabrics so I learned to hand mend and darn just to keep me interested in historical techniques and to make my creatively mended items look cool and intentional while keeping me out of the fast fashion trap. That's all I can do for now.
    I kind of like have the constraint of low funds. If you took time or health away I don't know how I would do anything. Great topic to remember we aren't all working from the same place and to not get salty about people who can't do everything historically accurately.

  13. Anastasia Brennan says:

    Gatekeeping has more and more been irritating. I have enough chronic stuff, and lack the time and money and education to sew to the level I'd like to, and I have had family members sewing every generation. And I Still ! Don't feel like i know what I'm doing enough to get past the gate. It's ridiculous. Thank you for talking about this. The sewing was also lovely to watch and you have a cute pupper.

  14. Diane Luke says:

    Thank you for sharing this video. There is nothing I want to do more then make my own historical clothing, esp. Edwardian shirtwaists and skirts, to wear every day, plus all the underpinnings. But I have severe Lupus. I have weak strength in my left hand, get severe hand cramps from any repetitive motion, plus I am losing the feeling in my hands. I can’t tell if I am holding a button unless I look, let alone a needle! And I drop things constantly. I feel that this world is lost to me. I have an M.A. in American History and have been attempting to study historical clothing over the last few years. I have learned quite a bit, but I know I will never be able to put it into practice. If I had money I would pay someone to make some of the basic pieces I desire in order to get rid of what “fast fashion” I still possess, and to be able to dress in a way that calls out to my heart. But that would not make ME a costumer, only a consumer. I will continue to watch the historical dressmaking videos I love as they provide a visual and practical guide that no primary or even secondary book reference can give me. But that just continues my path as a historian, and while I will always love to learn, I still ache to create.

  15. Katie Hicks says:

    "If you don't have money, you need time" is such an important thing to realize about privilege for so many things. If you can't afford a house keeper, you have to clean your own house. If you can't afford take out every night, you have to cook. If you can't afford daycare or a nanny, you have to raise your own kids. All the extra time people can buy really starts to add up, and you begin to see why wealth breeds wealth- because making money, learning about money management, finding investment opportunities, etc. all takes time. Very thought-provoking video!

  16. quicksilvertears921 says:

    I love this. Thank you. Time and health are my stumblers with special needs kiddos and fibromyalgia. I so want to do this. I can, but I keep reminding myself every thing does not have to be right now or quickly.

  17. Mel Campbell says:

    I never thought about the time compromise of thrifting, or the location as a privilege! Thank you for that! I'm very lucky, here in NZ, we have thrift stores all over, even in a lot of small towns (not all)
    I grew up quite poor, we had government assistance so secondhand is normal for me, it's my normal way to shop lol because we couldn't afford new, so I just do it casually on the weekends. This is also why I don't make historically accurate items, I can't afford to and it's very rare to find wools or linens secondhand! I also hate handsewing so I use my machine lol 😂 I make what I want and can afford, I make it when I have time and have stopped caring about what others think. I make my stuff for me, because I enjoy it. If people want to get heated over something that is not their business, that's their problem.
    I'm just lucky I have ny health, although when my mental health is bad, my sewing gets abandoned because it's too much.

    Thank you for this video ❤️

  18. Christi Owen says:

    Love this! Very thoughtful and well explained. As a chronically ill costumer, I want to say an extra special THANK YOU. We spoonies get overlooked so very often in these kinds of discussions. Also, it's awesome to see another heavily tattooed costumer!

  19. Loralei Tourtillott Wiehr says:

    Thank you for this. Being a costuber would basically be my dream job. But I'm chronically ill and disabled, I have four young children, and we are barely scraping by on one income. I don't have the time or money or health. And I likely never will. But this video helped me think about it differently.

  20. Julia Driscoll says:

    Thank you for this video. I feel seen in a way I haven't before. I deeply appreciate what you said about the trade-offs we all make every day. Hearing another person acknowledge the reality of life challenges I face made me feel more valid in my own struggles. So bless you. And thank you again so very much.

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