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It is a one-piece, tight-fitting garment that almost completely surrounds the body. Unlike a leotard, a catsuit is ankle-long and covers the legs. There is also no crotch lining or breast support[wp]. Full body suits also cover the head and face. Catsuits are often used for costuming or masking the wearer, as sportswear or for blue screen[wp] shots in the film industry.
Hergestellt werden diese Kleidungsstücke in der Regel aus elastischen Geweben. Übliches Fasermaterial ist Elastan[wp], auch als Spandex oder Lycra bekannt. Des Weiteren sind Elastan-Mischgewebe (z. B. Stretchspitze[wp], Stretchsamt[wp]) oder Nylon üblich. Seltener werden unelastische Gewebe, beschichtete Gewebe, Gummi, Leder oder Plastikfolien als Ausgangsmaterial verwendet. Ein übliches Beschichtungsmaterial ist PVC[wp] (Kunstleder[wp], Lackgewebe). Als Gummi ist Naturgummi (umgangssprachlich auch Latex[wp]) am meisten verbreitet. Synthetische Gummis (wie z. B. Neopren[wp]) sind seltener vorzufinden, falls man Wassersportanzüge nicht als Catsuits betrachtet.
A catsuit is a one-piece form-fitting garment[wp] that covers the torso and the legs, and frequently the arms. They are usually made from stretchable material, such as lycra, chiffon[wp], spandex (after 1959), latex, or velour[wp], but may use less elastic materials, such as leather or PVC. Catsuits frequently close using a zipper at the front or back, or are pulled on over the neck opening.
Some people consider catsuits to be a fetish[wp] item. Catsuits for fetish use are often made of latex or PVC where such a catsuit is typically highly shiny, tight fitting and may be (but is not exclusively) worn with a corset over the top of the suit. Other materials such as lycra, shiny wet look, or velvet are options for fetish wear too, with some lycra materials having animal print designs. Catsuits can have zippers on the front or rear for access, with some having zippers on the shoulders. Additional zippers can be placed in specific areas for access, if required. Typically a fetish catsuit will not have gloves or feet. Feet, if present, are typically form fitting like socks and the gloves will have individual fingers. Typically gloves and socks can be worn as additional accessories to a catsuit to give a whole body look, with some opting to add a hood as an option too. Hoods can also be incorporated in to the catsuit. Rarely will a catsuit incorporate boots or shoes, although it is possible. An option instead of gloves might be bondage mittens, which might have a D-ring at the top, and such catsuits can be used as straitjackets[wp] in the context of bondage. More extreme options for catsuits have incorporated monoglove instead of sleeves and they can also be used for bondage. Catsuits may also have incorporated corset and/or neck corset, although these are typically added as accessories to complete a look.
A catsuit is a skin-tight one-piece garment with sleeves and long legs, and sometimes with feet or gloves, sometimes with a hood and often with a polo neck[wipi]. The name derives from its similarity to the costume worn by a pantomime cat.
Unlike a unitard, its use rarely involves sports, and it may be made of leather, rubber, PVC, or spandex. It is identical to a unitard in construction, but the term 'catsuit' tends to be preferred in erotic contexts.
A catsuit emphasises the shape of the wearer's body, especially the bottom, a woman's breasts and a man's male bulge. Some female catsuits have a long zip in the front, worn partly undone, so as to give the spectator the feeling that they could open the zip fully and access the wearer's breasts or crotch. (A suit with a long front zip is sometimes called a jumpsuit, although jumpsuits are rarely skin-tight.) Others may have zips at the crotch and over the breasts for ease of access.
Catsuits are often worn with thighboots. They are also often worn (especially by women) with a wide, tight belt to emphasise the figure.
Catsuits became well-known in American and British popular culture in the mid-1960s due to the Catwoman character (played first by Julie Newmar[wp] then by Eartha Kitt[wp]) in the "Batman" television show, and Lee Meriwether in the film based on that series. In Britain, there were also the Cathy Gale[wp] and Emma Peel[wp] characters from The Avengers[wp] television show.
A catsuit with a polo neck but without legs is sometimes called a kittensuit, although such a garment is indistinguishable from a polo neck leotard.
- Broder Carstensen, Ulrich Busse, Regina Schmude: Anglizismen-Wörterbuch: der Einfluss des Englischen auf den deutschen Wortschatz nach 1945. 3 Bände, Walter de Gruyter, Berlin 2001, ISBN 3-11-017169-4, p. 218 (Volume 3: A-E).
- Valerie Steele: The Berg Companion to Fashion. Berg Publishers, 2010, ISBN 1847885926, p. 332
- Catsuit - Definition and More from the Free Merriam-Webster Dictionary, Merriam-webster.com
|This article based on an article Catsuit (31 October 2015) from the free Encyklopedia Wikipedia. The Wikipedia article is publised under Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported (CC BY-SA 3.0). In Wikipedia is a List of Authors available those who worked on the text before being incorporated in WikiMANNia.|
|This article based on an article Catsuit (27 October 2015) from the free Encyklopedia Wikipedia. The Wikipedia article is publised under Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported (CC BY-SA 3.0). In Wikipedia is a List of Authors available those who worked on the text before being incorporated in WikiMANNia.|
|This article based on an article Catsuit (4 October 2013) from the free Encyklopedia Wipipedia. The Wipipedia article is publised under GNU-License for free Documentation. In Wipipedia is a List of Authors available those who worked on the text before being incorporated in WikiMANNia.|