Buy any full-priced bra at soma.com or at 866.768.7662 and receive free Parcel Post shipping with your order. May be upgraded to express shipping for $9.95 (estimated 2-5 business days) within the continental U.S. No adjustments on prior shipments. Two day and next day deliveries are not available for P.O. Boxes, AP/FPO, military addresses, and other certain areas UPS cannot reach. Free returns only valid on full-priced bras purchased at soma.com or at 866.768.7662. Offer not valid on purchases made in stores (including Soma Outlets). No cash value; Non-transferable; No adjustments on prior purchases or shipments. If qualified, free shipping will be reflected at checkout. Free return shipping is only available for items shipped from a U.S. address and must be made within 60 days of purchase in accordance with our Return Policy. See soma.com or call 1.866.768.7662 for Soma’s complete Return Policy. Excludes sale and clearance styles. Offer not valid on the purchase of gift cards, previously purchased merchandise or taxes. If you return a portion of your purchase, an applicable portion of your original discount will be forfeited. Valid through 01/31/20.
The history of pantyhose, as for stockings, is tied to that of changes in styles of women's hemlines. Before the 1920s, it was generally expected that women would cover their legs in public, including their ankles; and dress and skirt hemlines were generally to the ground. The main exceptions were in sports and entertainment. In the 1920s, fashionable hemlines for women began to rise, exposing the legs to just below the knees. Stockings also came into vogue to maintain leg coverage, as well as some level of warmth. The most popular stockings were sheer hosiery which were first made of silk or rayon (then known as "artificial silk"), and after 1940 of nylon, which had been invented by DuPont in 1938. During the 1940s and 1950s, stage and film producers would sew stockings to the briefs of their actresses and dancers, as testified to by singer-actress-dancer Ann Miller.[3][4] These garments were seen in popular motion pictures such as Daddy Long Legs.
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