|Guichet Du Savoir
|Pull de Noël - Journée international - En savoir plus
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|GinkgoB [ 26/06/2020 à 13:22 ]|
En tant que membre actif de Wikipédia je souhaiterais enrichir cette page : https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pull_de_No%C3%ABl je suis passionné culture anglo-saxonne depuis quelques années et je souhaiterai avoir des conseils d'ouvrages sur ce sujet afin d'en savoir plus sur l'origine de cette mode ainsi que sur la journée international du pull moche de Noël et tout ce qui l'entoure.
Merci à toute l'équipe du Guichet du savoir pour la rapidité de vos réponses et le travaille que vous faites pour nous chaque jours !
Réponse attendue le 30/06/2020 - 13:06
|gds_et [ 29/06/2020 à 14:37 ]|
La page Wikipedia que vous souhaitez enrichir étant déjà relativement bien fournie en références, il nous reste peu de pistes à vous suggérer. Néanmoins le billet de l’historien Benjamin Wild, A History of the Christmas Jumper, semble être passé entre les mailles du filet.
Nous trouvons également plusieurs articles qui citent en référence l’ouvrage Ugly Christmas sweater party book : the definitive guide to getting your ugly on, de Brian Miller, Adam Paulson et Kevin Wool :
« The habit of wearing ugly sweaters as chic fashion statements mostly lay dormant through the ’90s. Then, in the new millennium, people started throwing ugly sweater parties. The authors of “Ugly Christmas Sweater Party Book: The Definitive Guide to Getting Your Ugly On” claim to have traced the origins of the now widespread ugly sweater party tradition to its roots in Vancouver, British Columbia. According to the book, two men named Chris Boyd and Jordan Birch are responsible for the first-ever ugly Christmas sweater party, which took place at the Commodore Ballroom in Vancouver in 2002. Speaking with The Rush on Shaw TV, the godfathers of the tradition say they set out to organize “a cheesy, feel-good, festive party, and the sweaters were a main ingredient of that.” Little did they know that their minor tongue-in-cheek event would evolve into such a cultural phenomenon, because you know not wearing an ugly Christmas sweater is the major party foul of the holiday season. »
Source : The History of the Ugly Christmas Sweater, complex.com
« The ugly Christmas sweater has become a ubiquitous feature of the holiday season, on par with grumbling about Black Friday or wrestling with the Christmas lights. These tacky garments are now being re-appropriated from their perpetual spot in the wardrobe of great-aunt Edna or your third grade social studies teacher. Telltale signs of the ugly sweater are liberal use of red and green, comically large depictions of snowmen, reindeer, and Christmas trees, and any sort of pom-pom or felt applique.
Though the sweater as a garment has existed in the U.S. since the late 19th century, hideous holiday versions only began to sprout up in the last several decades. Bill Cosby was a modern-day pioneer of the trend and is revered as an ugly sweater icon. As Cliff Huxtable on his eponymous ‘80s sitcom, the family man’s uniform of choice was a wooly pullover with questionable color mixing and patterns. Thanks to Cosby, as well as Chevy Chase in National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation, these sweaters experienced a resurgence until their popularity faded as the ‘90s began.
But in the past decade, the trend has picked up steam once more. According to the Ugly Christmas Sweater Party Book: The Definitive Guide to Getting Your Ugly On, there was a noticeable uptick in ugly sweater parties around 2001, and the tradition snowballed from there. Now the tops are bigger than ever, but in a very hipstery, oh-so-ironic way. Vintage stores, the Salvation Army, and Goodwill are reaping the benefits of this craze, but the trend has reached as far as fast-fashion shops like H&M and high-end retailers such as Nordstrom. »
Source : A Brief History of the Ugly Christmas Sweater, newsfeed.time.com
« The early 2000s also saw new life breathed into this now holiday staple. According to the "Ugly Christmas Sweater Party Book: The Definitive Guide to Getting Your Ugly On," Christmas sweater parties started kicking off just around the time Bridget was recoiling at Darcy's outfit.
The first so themed get-together took place in Vancouver, British Columbia, in 2002, said Brian Miller, one of the book's authors and founder of online shop UglyChristmasSweaterParty.com, in a phone interview. "It's hard to say what triggered the change in perspective, but I think that the moment someone wore the garment in a humorous way, people started seeing the comic side of it, and thinking 'this thing at the back of the closet could be fun, instead of something awful that nobody wants'," he said.
The popularity of the ugly sweater snowballed from there.
Over the following decade, the festive knit evolved into "a new holiday tradition," as Miller described it. "It became our generation's mistletoe," he added. "Which is pretty remarkable, when you think about it."
Fast-fashion giants like Topshop and high-end retailers like Nordstrom began filling their shelves and sites with gaudy designs each holiday season. Vintage stores and the Salvation Army capitalized on the trend by upping their stocks of fuzzy snowmen and dancing Santa pullovers. Even the fashion pack came around. In 2007, Stella McCartney released a polar bear-themed alpine sweater. Givenchy followed in 2010, and Dolce & Gabbana the following year. »
Source : A cozy history of the ugly Christmas sweater, cnn.com
Réponse attendue le 02/07/2020 - 14:07