Best Costume Wig: What Is It?
The term “best” is used in several different ways. One definition of the word “best” is, “of the very best.” Another definition of the word “best,” is, “a good or desirable thing; something worth having.” A third definition of the word “best,” means, “something that gives pleasure or satisfaction.” Finally, another way to say it is, ‘the most satisfactory or pleasant thing.
In the world of fashion, there are two types of clothing items: those that give pleasure or satisfaction and those that do not. The first type of clothing item is considered to be “good” because it provides pleasure or satisfaction. The second type of clothing item is considered to be “bad” because it does not provide any sort of enjoyment or satisfaction.
Costume wigs fall into the category of good or bad. They may be considered to be both good and bad depending upon what one considers them to be. Costumes wigs are worn by actors and actresses in movies, television shows, plays, stage productions, musicals and other entertainment programs.
These costumes wigs are usually made from human hair (hair that comes from humans) but they can also come in various animal species such as foxes, dogs or even cats.
The History Of Costume Wigs
For thousands of years, humans have been using wigs for a variety of reasons. In ancient civilizations such as Egypt, Greece, and other societies, people wore wigs as a way to help protect them from the dangers of their environment. For example, in Egypt, they wore wigs in order to protect themselves from the heat of the desert.
In other societies, people wore wigs to protect themselves from specific types of weather or conditions.
In ancient civilizations, people also wore wigs in order to protect themselves from dangerous weather-related conditions such as snow, rain, and specific types of storms. They would wear rain caps or sun hats as a way to protect themselves from the elements.
During the medieval times (5th century to the 17th century), there were several types of head coverings that were worn as a way to keep people warm or cool. There were even some types of head coverings that protected people’s heads or covered up wounds.
The middle ages were the time period from the 5th century to the 17th century. Wigs during this time were not worn for beauty or cosmetic reasons like they are today but rather for religious or medical purposes. For example, wigs were used in order to keep people warm in colder climates but also to keep them cool in hotter areas.
Wigs were also used as a way for people to keep warm during the winter. Wigs were also used in order to keep people’s heads warm in the winter months.
Wigs were also used as a way to protect people from getting hurt or wounded on the battle field. For example, knights and soldiers would often wear helmets that would protect them from head injuries. They would also wear chainmail, which would protect their entire body.
Other soldiers would wear armor that was specifically designed to protect them from physical injury.
During the 17th century in the English court, women (and some men) began to adopt a new style of fashion. This new style involved shaving off their hair and wearing ornate wigs in order to make themselves look better. At first people shaved their heads so that the wigs could easily be attached to their heads but as time went on people just started shaving their heads for aesthetic reasons.
At first, only the rich and wealthy people could afford to wear these types of wigs. However, as time went on, manufacturing processes became cheaper and more people were able to purchase wigs. Eventually, due to competition between wig manufacturers, the prices of wigs dropped greatly.
Soon, middle-class people were able to buy these decorative wigs for themselves. Eventually, even poor people were able to purchase these decorative wigs due to manufacturing processes becoming even cheaper.
Sources & references used in this article:
Costume craftwork on a budget: clothing, 3-D makeup, wigs, millinery & accessories by T Huaixiang – 2012 – books.google.com
Theatrical Costume, Masks, Make-Up and Wigs: A Bibliography and Iconography by R Cunningham – Asian Theatre Journal, 2002 – muse.jhu.edu
Theatrical Costume, Masks, Make-up and Wigs. A Bibliography and Iconography by L Senelick – Theatre Research International, 2001 – search.proquest.com
Judicial drag: an essay on wigs, robes and legal change by CM Yablon – Wis. L. Rev., 1995 – HeinOnline
Theatrical Costume, Masks, Make-up and Wigs. A Bibliography and Iconography. By Sidney Jackson Jowers and John Cavanagh. London and New York: Routledge; … by L Senelick – Theatre Research International, 2001 – cambridge.org