A look at the history of the bikini

The bikini has been around for a long time, but in recent decades the trend has been to ditch it altogether.

It’s no longer fashionable, it’s no long lasting, and many women are still struggling with it.

But the origins of the trend are much older.

In 1848, a French court decided that a woman’s breasts were not her own, but the result of “the influence of nature”.

The idea had been in use since at least the early 19th century, and it wasn’t until the late 1800s that the bikini became popular enough to be named after it.

What’s more, the idea of a woman wearing a bikini was not the only one that was in the public eye.

By the 1880s, it was fashionable to have a woman in a bikini, and the British Parliament had recently banned women from wearing a bathing suit in Parliament.

The idea of the woman as a passive consumer became an increasingly common trope.

The first female beachcomber The first female bathing suit to appear in an advertisement for a swimming club was launched in 1876.

But it was not until the 1950s that a bikini appeared in ads for beaches and beaches clubs.

This is the first bikini advertisement from a bikini club.

In 1958, the first female swimmer was crowned Miss USA and she was also named Miss America by the US Olympic Committee.

By the mid-1960s, women were increasingly choosing to cover up for their bodies, and a lot of them didn’t have a choice.

Some women found themselves in hot water for wearing revealing clothing, and women from the US began to wear their hair down and shave.

Some of the most famous women to have done so include Marilyn Monroe, Kim Basinger, and Gertrude Stein.

A young Gert ritenberg (right) poses with a bathing costume, in 1956.

In the 1960s, the US Congress passed a law that prohibited women from going swimming without a bathing cap.

But in the late 1960s and early 1970s, bikini bathing became more popular in the United States, thanks to the advent of the internet.

It was a great time to be a girl.

A few years later, the bikini was officially banned in Australia.

But women continued to wear it, and in 1977, the Australian Government officially banned it.

But the trend didn’t stop with bikini bans.

In 1977, it became fashionable for women to wear full-body swimsuits in the UK.

Some celebrities, such as Kate Moss, were the first to wear a bikini.

The bikini was banned from Britain in 1985, but it was still widely used in other countries.

And in 1985 the International Olympic Committee (IOC) banned the swimsuit entirely.

In 1991, the IPC finally decided to lift the ban on the bikini, but only for women aged 18 and over.

So while the bikini has changed a lot over the years, the origins are not quite as clear-cut as it once was.

Bikini and bikini clubs The earliest swimming club in Australia, the Winton Swim Club, opened in Sydney in 1871.

Its name derives from a phrase used in 1866 to describe the appearance of a naked woman.

In the early days of the swim club, women would often join other women to swim, and one of the first clubs to feature a bikini had been the Winsford Club.

In 1901, Winsfords first bikini appeared.

In 1908, the club was renamed the Winks, and at that time it was also known as the Winchester Club.

By 1930, the pool was also the Witsford Club, and by 1940, it had expanded to include a swimming pool, a tennis court and a tennis club.

Winks in 1909.

Today, the Sydney Winks Club is one of Sydney’s most famous swimming venues.

Today, the venue for the Winky Winks is called the Wunsford Club and it was originally called the Gabba Club, after the local cricket team.

Fitness centre in Winsbury, NSW, in the 1930s.

When the Wonsford Club was renamed in the 1940s, its new name was the Wicksford Club in reference to the popular swimming pool and tennis court that was to be built on the site.

It wasn’t long before women began to swim in the pool.

In 1939, the Adelaide Swim Club opened in the city.

It also was known as Wicks.

By 1947, the men’s pool at Wicks was renamed Winks and it opened its doors in 1948.

Another club, the Surfers Club in Brisbane, had been a women’s swimming club for more than 40 years.

In 1953, the Club was officially renamed the Surf-ers Club, with the Swans replaced by the Wans.

For the next five decades, the surf club remained an independent swimming club and women