Sports shorts template 2018

Date: 22.10.2018, 21:35 / Views: 61145
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Image Name Description Brazil vs. Chile in Mineirão 05.jpg Baggies Loose-fitting shorts which reach the knees. This particular style has been associated with and similar sports since 1904, when of England dropped its rule requiring players cover their knees. Loose-fitting longer shorts rapidly replaced the former knickerbockers. Until the 1960s, footballers referred to these garments as "knickers," but after the 1960s, the term "shorts" entered standard usage. During the 1970s and 1980s, much shorter shorts became standard wear for footballers, but following the adoption of longer shorts by for a match on 18 May 1991, despite initial mockery, the longer length became more widely worn again. A popular nickname for since the early 1900s has been the "Baggies." This is sometimes assumed to be in reference to the players' shorts, although there are multiple alternative explanations.

"Baggies" is also an alternative term for boardshorts (see below).

Claude Froidevaux (1990) by Erling Mandelmann.jpg Yellow Bermuda shorts

Short trousers, terminating three to four inches above the knee, commonly worn by men in (with knee-socks and a blazer and tie) for business attire and even at cocktail parties. They are available in a wide range of colors, ranging from conservative grey and navy, to brighter hues such as orange, green and pink. Despite their name, they are not of Bermudian origin, but were originally designed around 1900 for military wear by the British armed forces in tropical climates. From the 1920s onwards these military uniform shorts began to be copied by Bermudian tailors and civilians, and were subsequently taken up by tourists who spread the style around the world. The tourists who appropriated the style wore Bermuda shorts almost exclusively as casual wear.

In the early 1990s Bermuda shorts became accepted in France as a fashionable option for women, although since the 1930s they had been increasingly established as an option for American women's. In America, despite widespread criticism, Bermuda shorts were taken up by male and female students on college campuses from the 1920s and 1930s onwards, and by the 1950s, were widely worn. In early 21st century America, women's Bermuda shorts are known as "city shorts," and are usually knee-length, resembling a.

Beach boy summer time 2009.jpg Boardshorts are a form of long, loose-fitting shorts specifically designed for beachwear and. They may also be described as "baggies" (see above) or "jams". As "surf trunks" they first emerged in Hawaii in the 1950s, distinguished by their construction which included and secure pockets with sealable flaps. These early surf trunks were made from cotton, although quick-drying synthetics such as and quickly found favour with wearers. They were made knee-length in order to protect the surfer's legs from sticking to the wax on their surfboard.

In 1970 the company offered a highly successful boardshort design that rapidly gained a reputation among surfers as the best to be had. They would later pioneer a line of boardshorts specifically designed for the female wearer. Other leading boardshort manufacturers include and.

By 2010, the boardshort was widely worn as a fashionable garment beyond the beach, including as clubwear and in schools. In the early 21st century, polyester is increasingly used, often blended with other fibres such as Lycra, elastane, or spandex, creating an effect.

Boxer shorts on Jay Hieron.jpg

Elastic-waisted soft fabric shorts usually worn as underwear, but originally designed for wear by participants. In their current form "boxers" were introduced in 1925 by Jacob Golomb (founder of the sports equipment and clothing company ) as an alternative to the leather-belted trunks that typically wore. They subsequently became an alternative to as well. Men's boxers as undergarments began to be presented in novelty prints and patterns from the late 1950s onwards. During the 1980s and 1990s women began to wear boxer shorts paired with T-shirts as loungewear or sleepwear., which emerged in the 1990s, are an underwear-specific variation on boxer shorts, but made from elastic knit fabric for a snug fit.

Woman In Boyshorts.jpg Boyshorts (or boy shorts) are a form of women's underwear that first emerged in the 1990s, closely resembling abbreviated hotpants (see below). They are cut with wide sides and a low rise, reducing the risk of. Boyshorts are increasingly being worn as outerwear in sporting contexts, such as by on the tennis court, or by female athletes and runners as an alternative to "bun-huggers" (see below). Womens beach volleyball.jpg Bun huggers Bun-huggers is a popular name for very brief, tight unisex athletic shorts, also known as "racing briefs." They have been compared to bikini bottoms. In 2008 it was noted that the used to require that female players wear such garments while playing. Although it is argued and claimed that bun-huggers enable wearers to move unhindered and enjoy a wide range of movement, wearers and observers have expressed discomfort with their increasing skimpiness. A study made by the commented that making such garments compulsory for women athletes was "venturing into the arena of athlete exploitation". Since the mid-2000s such garments are increasingly being replaced by boyshorts (see above) which offer increased coverage and security to their wearers. Man wearing a green T-shirt and cargo shorts (cropped).jpg Cargo shorts are an abbreviated version of, typically around knee-length, with multiple pockets that are typically stitched to the outside sides of the legs. In 1980 cargo shorts were marketed as ideal for the sportsman or fisherman, with the pocket flaps ensuring that pocket contents were secure and unlikely to fall out. By the mid-to-late 1990s cargo shorts found popularity among mainstream men's fashion. In 2012, observed that while the pockets were undeniably useful for carrying things for work or other everyday tools, cargo shorts were more practical than elegant. Culotte skirt and interior view.jpg Culottes were introduced in the mid-20th century as an abbreviated version of the late-nineteenth century divided skirt intended for horse- and bicycle-riding. Although called culotte skirts, they are basically full shorts constructed to hide their division. Since the mid-20th century culottes have been increasingly offered as an alternative to skirts in women's uniforms, for instance in the when female workers found their uniform skirts impractical around helicopters. Man wearing cutoffs.jpg Cut-offs Also called "cutoffs." A generic term for trousers where the legs have been cut off mid-way. The concept has been around since the 1930s when shorts began to be acceptable wear outside the sports field. During the 1960s and 1970s the concept of deliberately cutting off the legs of jeans, allowing the raw edge to fray, along with other means of customising them, took hold as part of Western youth culture. Whilst cut-offs can be home-made from existing jeans, ready-made cut-offs are also commercially retailed. Extremely short denim cut-offs are known as "Daisy Dukes" (see below). Cycling shorts (cropped from Cycling Ascent.jpg).jpg Bib shorts Cycling shorts are skin-tight long shorts specifically designed for wear by cyclists to reduce chafing. While often elastic-waisted, a popular alternative style with integral, more comfortable in the longer term for serious cyclists, is called bib shorts. They are designed to fit the posture of a cyclist bent over in the racing position, cut longer in the back than in the front to guarantee full coverage. Since the 1980s, such garments are increasingly designed to take into account the difference between male and female bodies, as women's shorts require a longer waist-to-crotch measurement.

Since the 1980s, 'bike shorts' have also been worn as fashion garments, although these versions often lack the internal padding and construction required by cyclists.

Daisy Dukes.jpg An extremely short version of denim cut-offs, popularly known as Daisy Dukes, in reference to 's character of that name from the American television show. They are a form of hot pants or short shorts worn by women (see below). Young man wearing jorts (denim shorts) (cropped).jpg Denim shorts or Jorts Denim shorts are worn by both genders. They can also be called "jorts", a of "jeans" and "shorts," although this term is arguably applied to knee-length baggy styles.

However, the term can describe many styles of shorts made from denim, such as cut-offs (see above), or Daisy Dukes (see above). The term "jorts," defined simply as denim shorts, was added to the Oxford English Dictionary in 2013.

Hooters Calendar Girl Melissa Poe.jpg A specific style of gym shorts (see below), very short, originally made from nylon with contrasting binding, side slits, and rounded corners, popular in the 1980s. The name is a corruption of, the American company that first produced the original running shorts in the 1980s. One high-profile wearer of 'dolphin shorts' is the fitness guru, who in 2012, boasted of owning 400 pairs of vintage Dolfins. In 2012, it was reported that orange Dolfin shorts are specified as part of the uniform for waitresses at. US Navy 041110-N-0413R-001 Machinist Mate 3rd Class Lorne Semrau of Harrisburg, Pa., keeps in shape while underway by working out one of the many treadmills aboard USS Nimitz (CVN 68).jpg A generic term for shorts specifically designed for. Bebe Hot Pants 01 2008.jpg or Hot pants The term "hot pants" template appeared around 1970 as a description for extremely short shorts, made in luxury fabrics such as velvet and silk, emphasising their role as fashion garments rather than practical wear. In 1976, noted that the term "hot pants" had been coined by to describe fashions innovated by the French ready-to-wear company. Lambert also credits of the Italian fashion label with designing the first "hot pants" in 1970. Hotpants are also increasingly credited to.

Whilst the term "hotpants" is used generically to describe short shorts (see below) made in any material, similar garments had been worn since the 1930s. Very short men's shorts may also be occasionally called hotpants.

Knopflatz Lederhose ca. 1940 cropped.jpg Leather shorts, often worn with matching connected by a chest band, traditionally associated with, Germany; and countries formerly part of and. Turnhosen wiki.jpg Trail running shorts A form of gym shorts designed specifically for running. They are typically lightweight, very short and split at the side (to enable freedom of leg movement), with an inbuilt lining. is a popular fabric for running shorts as it is lightweight, quick-drying and hard-wearing. Nylon running shorts first appeared in the 1970s, and despite initial resistance among men to wearing such soft, lightweight garments that felt like lingerie, nylon shorts rapidly became popular. An even shorter version of the running short, typically worn by participants, is called a tri-short. (see above) are a popular variation on running shorts.

shorts are typically made longer and in harder-wearing fabric that is less likely to catch and tear on protruding branches.

Schoolshorts1.jpg School shorts Shorts designed specifically to be worn as part of a school uniform. These are traditionally made in the same manner as fully tailored trousers, with belt loops, pockets, fly fastenings, and a lining, but cut to shorts length. Originally, wool was used, as in long trousers, but nowadays these short trousers are more usually made from synthetic blend fabrics.

The traditional grey shorts associated with British school uniform had become well-established by the 1920s, when they were knee-length or just above knee-length. Up until the 1950s school shorts were also described as 'knickers' in tailoring catalogues and jargon. This term possibly originated as an abbreviation of, which began being worn by schoolboys for sports in the 1880s. As the term 'knickers' had become synonymous with in the 20th century, it was rarely used colloquially for shorts. By 2004, a study of British noted that traditional grey school shorts had become denoters of private or uniform, as they were no longer required wear by. Similar tailored shorts form part of school uniform in a number of countries, including Australia, Singapore, South Africa and New Zealand, and are also part of the uniform worn by children in organisations such as the.

Model ready to hit the runway (IMG 7651a) (5459400817).jpg Short shorts Posing in short shorts, 1945 Short shorts (also known as shortie), as their name implies, are shorter than average. Such garments had been known since the 1930s when female Hollywood stars wore them for publicity photographs, and in, a (repealed 1942) was passed banning females from wearing them. They were principally worn for sports and active purposes, such as cycling.Shorts that terminated at the upper thigh became increasingly popular as informal leisurewear and sporting attire throughout the 1940s, 1950s, and 1960s for both men and women. In the early 1970s short shorts began to be made in fashion fabrics, in which form they became known as hotpants (see above), a term popularised by Women's Wear Daily. The terms hotpants and short shorts have since become interchangeable. ZGolfSensation.JPG White skort.jpg Skorts (a of "skirt" and "shorts") are made with a flap of fabric in front that creates the illusion of their being a skirt from the front. They are often worn for sport and active pursuits. When the skort was first introduced in America in the late 1950s it described a pair of shorts with an attached pleated overskirt. Convertible or zip-off shorts.jpg Zip-offs or Convertible Shorts/Pants/Trousers Long pants which off at the knee, allowing the wearer to vary the length of their trouser leg at wish. Often recommended for hiking or walking, zip-offs have been around since the 1980s. They are also suited to fishermen, as longer pants can easily be converted to wading-length shorts.

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