My latest fashion discovery: Dracula’s cape was originally added for the early stage production, to hide the actor as he “disappeared” on stage via trap door. I always assumed it was just to look like a bat. The tuxedo was just to look classy.
So, should you find yourself in fictional vampire-infested version of Transylvania (or, you know, Ustalav) and thinking about how to fake turning into a bat, here are some suggestions:
(Gucci, Fall 2012 Ready to Wear; Haider Ackermann, Fall 2010 Ready to Wear; Elie Saab, Fall 2014 Ready to Wear)
Also, if you’re into hypothetical-situation-fashion (and who isn’t?) you should be reading What to Wear When. They are a style blog that puts together looks for important, yet often overlooked, situations. They provided not one, but two looks for Evil Queens, one for lizard people about to take over the world, and many others.
Someone else share my twin obsession of Fashion and TTRPGs: http://dungeonsandfashion.tumblr.com/. Go read it now, she teaches you how to dress like a gelatinous cube.
This is where I think way too hard about Golarion fashion.
Golarion is the default setting for the Pathfinder RPG. I currently DM a semi regular game (Rise of the Runelords) and annoy my players with overly detailed descriptions of the clothes in the adventure.
The starting point is Dreamstress’s The Historical Sew Fortnightly. She challenges and encourages her readers to research a topic in historical fashion, blog about it, and sew it. I plan to unofficially follow along (since Golarion isn’t exactly “historical”) by researching the historical and geographical parallels to Golarion. Unfortunately, my sewing time is spoken for, so I won’t be doing as much of that as I’d like. I’ll also write on other random Galarion-Fashion related topics.