The A-line wedding dress is also known as the
href="http://www.uwdress.com/c/princess-wedding-gowns.html">princess wedding dress
href="http://www.uwdress.com/c/princess-wedding-gowns.html">princess wedding dressstyle. Why? Because the style
was popularized by the iconic actress, Grace Kelly, who later became Princess Grace of Monaco.
However, the word princess here is also used in reference to princess seams. Princess seams are long rounded seams sewn into women’s clothing to add shaping or a
tailored fit to closely follow a woman’s shape.
UWDress.com puts A-line and princess dresses into two silhouettes. Princess dresses belong to the A-line dresses, but A-line dresses featured with the princess
seams fall into the princess silhouette.
The A-line dress features a shape that is fitted around the bodice and flows out to the ground, we call it an A-line because the skirt is in the shape of an “A.”.
Typically, an A-line dress has a fitted bodice, with a skirt widening out from the body, starting right below the natural waist. The A-line skirt skims the hips and
widens at the bottom, with little to no shaping or seaming at the waist.
The A-line dress is a most forgiving style, it works well on almost any figure types. Body shapes that look particularly great in an A-line wedding dress include
the Inverted Triangle — because it balances out the top heavy shape, the Rectangle, the Pear and the Hour Glass.
With the time goes by, A-line wedding dresses have been blended with some modern elements, a serial of its variations pop up. Below are some pictures from