Dating vintage barbie dolls herald scotland online dating
Or maybe she would like the traditional bride look and go for the white wedding dress and lace veil?
1950s Pedigree Walker 21" Doll - Red Party Dress - Early 1950s Pedigree hard plastic hand assisted vintage walking doll wearing lovely deep red party dress. No play cracks or odours and the hand assisted walking action works well.
She's marked "VOGUE Jill - Made in USA 1957" to back. 21 inches in height, she's a good clean girl with amber flirty/sleep eyes, all lashes and original astrakhan wig (excellent).
Rooted eyelashes replaced Vintage Barbie® Barbie® Dolls; Barbie® 800 Series Fashions; ... This website is dedicated to the promotion and sale of collectible Barbie® dolls.
When Ruth Handler and Mattel introduced Barbie in 1959 it created quite a sensation!
Serious research on the subject has drawn certain conclusions.
Academics from the University of South Australia suggest the likelihood of a woman having Barbie's body shape is one in 100,000. Researchers at Finland's University Central Hospital in Helsinki say if Barbie were life size she would lack the 17 to 22% body fat required for a woman to menstruate. Some fading over years to face, chest and lower limbs but blush retained to cheeks. Wearing red/white gingham dress, knickers and shoes. 13 inches in height, she's a beautiful clean vintage baby doll with blue sleep eyes, all lashes, open mouth, tongue, teeth and gorgeous colouring. As usually found with this Pedigree series, there's stiffness in posing head at neck joint. A beautiful Pedigree girl with lovely colouring, no play cracks or odours, the hand assisted walking action works well and she sits/stands nicely. A super example, no playcracks, fading or plastic odours, just bit grubby around joints. Neck has been glued in place so she's no longer a head turning or walking doll but no visible glue apart from small amount of the original wig glue to forehead where wig has lifted slightly.During the middle of the 1960s, dolls in the Barbie line gained bendable limbs so they could be posed, but the major facelift came in 1967.During World War II, she developed doll representations of the armed forces to boost morale, and by the late 1940s, she switched to using hard plastic for her dolls because it was harder to break.In 1953, she released the Alexander-kins, eight-inch dolls made of plastic.Some argue her body shape would be unobtainable and unsustainable if scaled up to life-size. Her maker, Mattel, says it has never scaled her vital statistics to real-life dimensions.