Fox Art Halter Bikini Swimsuit
Fox Art Halter Bikini Swimsuit is typically a women’s two-piece swimsuit featuring two triangles of fabric on top, similar to a bra and covering the woman’s breasts, and two triangles of fabric on the bottom, the front covering the pelvis but exposing the navel, and the back covering the buttocks. The size of the top and bottom can vary from full coverage of the breasts, pelvis, and buttocks, to very skimpy designs like a thong or G-string that cover only the areolae and mons pubis but expose the buttocks.
In May 1946, fashion designer released a two-piece swimsuit design that he named the Atome. Like swimsuits of the era, it covered the wearer’s navel, and it failed to attract much attention. Clothing designer Louis Réard introduced his new, smaller design in July. He named the swimsuit after the Bikini Atoll, where the first public test of a nuclear bomb had taken place. His skimpy design was risque, exposing the wearer’s navel and much of her buttocks.
The swimsuit gained increased exposure and acceptance as film stars wore them and were photographed on public beaches and seen in the film. However, The minimalist bikini design became common in most Western countries by the mid-1960s.
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