Ah, throwback fashion—is there anything better? Actually, yes: When that throwback fashion reminds you exactly where you came from. Here, click through more than 100 years of street style, find the year you were born, and cringe/laugh/reminisce. You're welcome.
Ruffled sleeves and waist-cinching bows were the defining features of dresses during this time—oh, and corsets, of course.
Something makes us think that these bicyclists would be horrified (or enthralled...?) by today's current bike short trend.
Conservative necklines were of the utmost importance in the Edwardian era. It even became fashionable for woman to take it a step further by adding a lace bib on the front of their dresses.
How very Cora Crawley from Downton Abbey? Embroidered velvet or silk robes were all the rage, as fashion began to shift towards more free-flowing styles in the early 1900s.
Elaborately beaded dresses, like this one by the designer of the decade, Paquin, were common for formal evenings.
High necklines, cinched waist dresses, and ostrich feathered hats were the name of the game for Edwardian fashion.
Coming out of the Edwardian era, boxy suits became a new wardrobe staple, although the high neckline and gloves remained key.
A wide-brimmed sun hat covered in elaborate flowers and ribbons was the ultimate accessory in 1912.
Opulent materials, like lace, muslin, and ostrich feathers, were seen as symbols of status in 1913.
Wearing either a fur or ostrich stole on top of your many petticoat layers was the height of fashion, no matter what age you were.
Women's bathing suits became a little bit more stylish around 1915, as designers started making them in a variety of cuts and patterns.
This lovely lady would never get lost in a crowd with *this* hat.
Can we just agree that if Beyoncé lived 100 years ago, this jacket would definitely have been a part of her wardrobe?
The great-grandmother of the midi skirt makes its appearance in 1918, with the must-have accessory of the season: the pointy black umbrella.
Nobody would be spotted at high tea without an umbrella, a wide-brimmed hat, or white gloves. Preferably, all three.
For 1920, this thoroughly modern look is basically the 2004 equivalent of the Mean Girls miniskirt.
Photographic evidence that the roaring '20s were the epitome of elegance.
The woven skirt is a standout piece, but it looks even more chic coupled with the gloves that may or may not have inspired Lady Gaga's 2015 Oscar look.
There's no such thing as too much fur, clearly.
The fur hula hoop trend continues to grace the streets in 1924.
These youthful ladies hit the town, modeling some flapper costume inspiration: beads, hats, and skirts your squad will be copying next Halloween.
The bold bows, along with sassy pointy-toed pumps, tie these looks together.
Between the sophisticated sun hats and the lace detailing on the skirts, 1927 is the year of garden-party chic.
A pleated knee-length skirt can easily be paired with a Taylor Swift-approved bob and bold lip combo.
Flowy pattern play and oversized floppy hats are the name of the game.
Here we see the (slightly more modest) lacy ancestor of the red carpet naked dress.
These washerwomen expertly coordinate their on-trend looks, slaying those neck shawls along the way.
Whoa, wait a minute...is that a pantsuit she's rocking? With the cinched belt detail, this is an impressively contemporary look for 1932.
Structured, embellished shoulders complete these delicate looks, which might get you in the mood for a spot of tea and scones, TBH.
This houndstooth ensemble just screams "step into my office."