Monday, 1 April 2013

Plus Size Wedding Dresses Photos Pictures Pics Images

PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES DEFINITION

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Plus-size brides look radiant and ravishing on their special day in wedding gowns designed by the hottest bridal dress designers in the industry. Choose from shapes and styles that range from vintage-inspired to edgy-modern, and from extravagantly formal to chicly casual.
Celebrate matrimonial bliss in a dress truly made for the plus-size bride. We've got every modern trend or classic gown silhouette you can imagine, including popular mermaid shapes, elegant column designs, strapless bodices paired with exuberantly tiered skirts, and even wonderfully low-key beach-ready gowns. Read on for which wedding dress shape flatters your figure best, plus the latest dress trends to match your marriage ceremony's style.
Plus-Size Wedding Dresses by Body Type
Beautiful bridal gowns for the curvier woman abound, as more famous wedding-wear merchants feature lines devoted to the plus-size customer. How to choose among this gorgeous array? Consider your body type.
If you're a "pear" (or "triangle"), meaning your lower half is wider than your upper, consider the camouflaging power of a princess gown that flares gently into an A-line silhouette. (Empire-waist cuts are also flattering, but steer clear of clingy sheath, trumpet or mermaid silhouettes.) Your loveliest necklines include corset styles and V-necks of both modest and plunging varieties, with elaborate beading or other embellishment to draw the eye upward. One of this year's key bridal-wear trends is heavily decorated bodice paired with a smooth, undecorated skirt: This is perfect for a pear. Also ultra-trendy is the fitted lace sleeve, a regal way (think Duchess Kate) to bring attention to your upper half.
"Apples" (or "round") look best in wedding dresses that minimize the bust and nip in the waist, as this body type is bigger on top than on bottom. Fit-and-flare silhouettes make for a beautiful balance, while body-skimming baby-doll or empire-waist designs flatter in the most ethereal way. Below-the-waist detailing like ruching, pleating, tiers or scads of fluffy fabric visually maximize the lower half and create the illusion of a trimmer waistline. Deep scoop necks help add interest up top. And the textural beauty of lace or jacquard will be more attractive than anything shiny or clingy.
Those perennially popular mermaid and trumpet wedding gowns suit "hourglass" frames the best, as they accentuate all that's fine about that figure. The snug bodice, tight midriff and flared skirts of these dresses are perfect for the classic waist-to-hip ratio of hourglass curves. Long-line corset-inspired bodices also show off this shape, as do more modest sweetheart necklines and the popular strapless gown style. Just avoid sheaths or really big ball gowns.
Every bride is searching for the perfect wedding dress, but finding it isn’t easy. For plus-size brides it can be especially frustrating as most designers have developed their collections based on a size 36 dress form. In bridal stores most wedding gowns are sampled in size 38, leaving thousands of plus-size brides sharing the same frustration while searching for their dream dress. So here are a few of my guidelines and suggestions for fuller figures: 1. Forget size; focus on shape Understanding your body is essential for choosing the right bridal gown. Finding out what body shape you have can help find the right dress for you. But do not think that having a plus-size body necessarily leads you to an “apple” or a “pear” category. Are you busty? Is there a curvy waistline? Do you have large hips? Analyze your body measurements and define your body shape. The dressing rules for an “hourglass” type are more or less the same whether you’re a 36 or size 52. Shortlist the suitable necklines and silhouettes that flatter your body shape, and use them as a primary filter to organize your inspirations.
Choose the right fabric Many plus-size wedding dresses are made of heavier fabrics such as duchess satin as to compose a more vivid silhouette, but I find that these can sometimes make the bride appear bigger. Lighter fabrics such as silk organza and silk taffeta can easily create a silhouette and form a softer flow along the body. Keep in mind that the fabric of your dress fits with the style and setting of your wedding. If you have a more informal wedding style, don’t be afraid of choosing silk chiffon, because it allows your body to breath more easily on a sunny day while you are having butterflies in your stomach. With proper lining fabrics, an A-line skirt will cover the thighs and guide the eyes to focus on your face and your upper body.
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES  
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 
PLUS SIZE WEDDING DRESSES PHOTOS PICTURES PICS IMAGES 

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