Incredible images have revealed the London youth in rebellion in the sixties during the golden age of fashion.
The impressive images revealed by the Retronaut website show live models that are used in shop windows with only posters that protect the modesty of some women.
Other shots show crowds gathering to take a look and a notice explaining that the police had suspended the company.
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The transparent look comes to the world of advertising: this picture taken on Carnaby Street, in London, shows three beautiful girls in topless dresses with transparent "sandwich boards" showing advertising material back and forth
But things got ugly for the models, since later they were taken by the police with their bicycles
Modeling clothes by Gina Baker in the window of Lady Jane Boutique on Carnaby Street. The boutique owned by Henry Moss and Harry Fox, caused a big uproar when he introduced the models live to dress and undress in the boutique window
The rocking Carnaby Street in London stopped short to look at the half-naked models in the window of the newly opened store, Lady Jane Boutique in 1962.
Go go models danced to promote Jimmy Hendrix's Electric Lady Land at the window of I Was Lord Kitchener & # 39; s Valet at Piccadilly Circus
In another image, there are three models with transparent sandwich boards that are carried by the police with their bicycles.
London policemen are also seen holding the crowd outside the Beatles boutique when a free pledge was given to customers.
In the mid or late 1960s, the phenomenon known as Swinging Sixties seized Britain. It was a cultural explosion driven by youth that embraces, music, fashion and art.
John Paul the owner I Was Lord Kitchener & # 39; s Valet in Piccadilly Circus has words with a policeman on November 6, 1968, who apparently is concerned about the girls who are going to act in the window
A notice in the window of Lady Jane Boutique announced the suspension of the & # 39; Live Model Display & # 39; by order of the police & # 39; Previously, models Diana James and Gina Baker dressed and undressed while modeling the boutique window fashions
Jenny Boyd, sister-in-law of George Harrison, at the Beatles & # 39; Apple & # 39; on Baker Street, London, on November 7, 1967. The photo was taken while Beatlemanía toured the country.
Jo Cruickshank, manager of a boutique that will soon open, "Beyond the Pale" keeps up with the latest trends in using the latest in cigarettes, on February 19, 1968. Beyond the Pale was owned by Peter Woodworth Smith of Los Angeles, the son of a Washington diplomat
The Chelsea scene: a miniskirt with male escorts dressed in bright colors at King's Road, Chelsea, in August 1967
London policemen who hold crowds out of The Beatles boutique & # 39; Apple & # 39; in Baker Street, where a free garment is given to each client, until all the inventory is erased
For the fun of the customers of a cafe, two fashionable young men sitting in the gutter are interrogated by a policeman in King's Road, Chelsea
The capital was known as Swinging London and the places to be were Carnaby Street, King & # 39; s Road and Kensington.
The baby boomers of the postwar period had reached the age of majority and with the end of the National Service in 1960 and a post-war economic recovery, they had more freedom and disposable income than their parents. The contraceptive pill had also arrived in Britain in the early 1960s and fueled a sexual revolution.
All sorts of creative people flocked to London, turning the gloomy, gray city of the postwar period into a colorful and elegant city full of optimism.
Large crowds gather outside the Beatles boutique & # 39; Apple & # 39; on Baker Street & # 39 ;, where each customer receives a free garment.
The store with nothing to hide: on February 2, 1962, the saleswoman Marlene McDonald, dressed in a transparent blouse, helps a client in the Lady Jane boutique. The transparent appearance was last seen the previous week when the French designer Yves St Laurent launched it in the exhibition of his latest collection
The day of the opening of a new branch of the boutique pop & # 39; I was Lord Kitchener & # 39; s Valet & # 39; in Piccadilly Circus. The branch was located some distance from the original branch in Carnaby Street. The store described itself as the craziest store in the city, specializing in a wide range of gifts and pop fashions with prices ranging from £ 1 to £ 50.
Carnaby Street July 20, 1967: the mecca of English fashion in modern fashion, where you can buy from miniskirts of mini skirts to the latest styles in jackets and pants for men.
Mary Quant led the fashion revolution, with the miniskirt, advertised in magazines, worn by the models Twiggy and Jean Shrimpton.
The successful boutique Biba opened its first store in 1964 after being a mail order store. The Beatles opened the brief Apple Boutique in December 1967.
The music was in charge of the Rolling Stones, The Who, The Kinks and The Beatles, among others. The April 15, 1966 issue of Time magazine featured London: the Swinging City, cementing its reputation.
Miss Marlene McDonald, 20, a saleswoman for Lady Jane Boutique models what appears to be the latest miniskirt madness.
Sixty sixties: the model Sylvia Bryan hung in a cage to promote Lady Jane Boutique. The police told her that she would be denounced for causing an obstruction, but that she could not go down because the man who had helped her there had gone home. Soon someone found a ladder and left it free
These three women have a cannon of laughter while trying on hats in one of London's boutiques during the 1960s
The center of London fashion in the 60s was Carnaby Street, where you could buy from miniskirts of mini skirts to the latest styles in jackets and pants for men.