When does an ivory wedding costume get your vote for the most gorgeous 50s wedding dresses?

The ivory bridal dress is the perfect accessory for any occasion, whether you are going to a big wedding or a simple affair.

And with a stunning range of colors, the style of the dress can make or break the event.

We picked the 50s gowns from a variety of designers and the styles can be very diverse, depending on the season.

Here are some of the best ivory weddings from the 1950s and 60s.

For a more in-depth look at the style, check out our 50s weddings guide.

Vintage wedding gownsThe first ivory gowns were created by Annie Seaton, a fashion designer known for her elegant dresses.

From the 1920s to the 1940s, Seaton’s bridal gowns featured a combination of lace and wool, with a modern twist.

In the 1950’s, designers started creating more sophisticated dresses, which included lace and satin.

In 1955, Vogue named the gown “the most expensive gown in the world,” and the style became known as a modern day style.

Vogue featured Seaton as its Woman of the Year, and her gown was also featured in magazines like Glamour, Time, and Glamorama.

In 1967, a vogue photographer captured the moment when she and her friends were photographed in a white gown with an ivory trim.

Vida, the actress, said the gown was her inspiration for a look called the “Ivory Princess,” and in 1978, the dress became the first to be awarded the Glamours Award.

In 1984, the gown became the official gown of President Ronald Reagan and his family.

1950s gown by Annie M. Seaton (Vogue) 1950-60s bridal dressesThe first formal gowns to wear ivory trim were the wedding dresses of the 1950-60’s.

These dresses were made of silk and gold, and were typically worn with a gold-trimmed dress.

In 1957, Bridal Designer Barbara Gifford said she designed her first gown, called “the perfect ivory,” which was inspired by the “Princess” dress she wore to her wedding.

1950 gown by Barbara Gaffeord (Vogues) Bridesmaids gown from the Bridesmaid’s Club of America.

(V) 1920s-1950s bridesmaid dressThe first major ivory trend was the wedding dress of the 1920’s and 1930’s.

Designed by Diane von Furstenberg, the bridesdresses featured a very feminine style.

With lace, satin, and embroidery, these brideswears were popular with both men and women.

In 1950, Brides & Daughters published a book titled “The Brides” and in 1961, Diane von furstenberg created her first ivy wedding dress.

1920-30s gown in gold-and-gold 1920’s gown by Diane Von Furstenburg (G&D) 1930s-40s gown The 1930s-50s briswares were designed to be simple, and the wedding gown was the most versatile of all.

The gowns of the 1930s and 1940s featured lace, and in the 1940’s, the designers made a new trend of creating a “ponytail” skirt.

This skirt was often embellished with gold, which was more formal and more elegant than the traditional skirt.

1940s wedding gown by Dorothea Lange (V&D)The 1930s wedding-dress trend started in the early 1930s, and it was followed by the 1940-50 years, when the designers created new styles for the new wave of brides.

The 1940s and 1950s bridswares featured lace and velvet, with satin trim.

The 1920s-30’s trend for ivy gowns started in Hollywood and spread throughout the country.

The designers often used gold-plated and gold-striped gold brides wigs.

Bridal gown from J. B. Stuart &amp.; G&D.

(J&amp.

&amp.

G&ds) The 1930’s-50’s brides dresses were popular among women, but the trend of ivy continued in the 1960s.

The trend was created by J.B. Stuart and G&ds, a line of bridal designers that created a number of bris wigs and dresses.

Modern ivy bridal stylesThe 1960s and 1970s brisswares started to trend toward a modern-day style, with the focus on elegant designs and modern materials.

A number of designers were inspired by this time period, such as Kate Spade and Diane von für Elise, with their signature fabrics and geometric designs.

1970s bri wedding dress by Kate Spades (D&amp.;G&