Corsets for curves

Corsets for curves DEFAULT

Corset Curves

Traditionally, a corset is a garment, worn to enhance the bust line and make the waist look slimmer. Ever since it originated in the 16th century during the Victorian era, women have donned themselves in a corset to get the perfect hour glass shape.

However, modern day fashion gurus have redefined the garment into corset tops and dresses. These corset tops, which are inspired from and mimic the historical style of corsets, are the popular choice among women these days for many occasions, be it formal, casual or traditional.

The best way to make a style statement and get the classic look is to pair it up with a good pair of denims.

No matter what your size or shape may be, there are delicate and charming corsets to enhance your figure. There are myriad patterns of corset tops like underbust pattern, midbust, overbust and waist cincher to name a few. However, one must choose the corset depending upon the comfort.

A corset as an outerwear could be in different fabrics like silk, brocade, satin, lace, jacquard and leather. Leather will help you make a statement at any event or romantic rendezvous.

One could pick anything from a corset shirt to an off shoulder top, and from sleeveless to the ones with sleeve. Corset shirts look stylish when paired with jeans and high heels. The more classic corsets look elegant and modish with short skirts and dresses. One thing is sure no matter how you wear it; you’ll be making a bold fashion statement wherever you go.

When selecting a colour, it is advisable to stay subtle. Keep it elegant with a lacy, classic black top or pep up the fun and flirty quotient with colours. Try shades like icy blue, beige, dull gold. But, avoid reds and pinks to avert the confusion between a corset top and lingerie.


Waist cinchers (at least, how the term is used here) are short corsets, usually cut high over the hip and in some cases stop a couple inches below the underbust line. I usually measure cinchers by the height of the side seam – if it’s 8″ or less on the side, it may fall into the “cincher” range, and most cinchers are 6-7″ high (although I have seen cinchers or waspies as short as 4″ on the side!).

Those with shorter waists (or who are short of stature) may wear a cincher and have it fit like a full-length corset. Petite corseters may be able to save money on waist training by purchasing a made-to-measure cincher so it fits their body perfectly. For those with longer torsos, a cincher can accentuate outfits as a wide belt. There is one caveat though; many companies don’t make cinchers in larger sizes as they don’t provide much support for soft and low-hanging tummies.

The following corsetieres and brands deliver curves in teeny packages.

Jump to a different spot in the gallery:

Cinchers/ waspies under $200
If you can stretch your budget a little over $200
Curvy cincher and waspie patterns and sewing tutorials

Back in 2015, Timeless Trends hired me to design their Hourglass Silhouette corsets, including the curvier waist cincher, now called their “Hourglass Short”. Just 6.5 inches at the side seam – and every one comes with a lifetime manufacturing warranty. Priced from $104, these corsets are now offered in sizes 18″ – 42″ in most styles. I’m extremely proud to have personally worked with TT on the redesign of these corsets, and you can find them in my corset shop here.


Rebel Madness is one of the “Polish trifecta” (along with Restyle and Papercats) who create incredibly curvy, comfy, and affordable corsets. RM corsets are incredibly light and soft, while still being strong enough to create a curvaceous silhouette and somehow always managing to keep their corsets at affordable prices. This waspie is just 7 inches high, and comes in gorgeous limited edition colorways every season.


The Jolie waspie by Glamorous Corset is a more recent addition, offering a bit more “oomph” for those who’d like more curve in their cincher – the Jolie is only 6.5 inches long at the princess seam, but extends lower on the side for a dramatic hip contour. This corset offers a hip spring of 9 inches, a low price tag, and a 30-day return window. They can be found on GC’s website here, or in my shop here. 


Since the last time I updated this gallery (about 7 years ago), Orchard Corset has since exploded in the OTR corset industry due to their curviness and affordability. Their CS-201 waspie boasts an 8-inch rib spring and 10-inch hip spring, making it one of the curviest OTR corsets available and at an unbeatable pricepoint. It’s available in waist sizes 18″ up to 40″ in most styles.


Isabella Corsetry offers incredibly curvy ready-to-wear cinchers made in the USA. She offers novelty prints like the Octopus Classic Cincher above, or more conventional designs like floral and pinstripe in sizes up to 36″ (for waists up to 41″). Her starting prices for these cinchers are around $150, but Iabella holds constant sales where you can sometimes catch cinchers for as low as $65. (Due to health issues, Isabella Corsetry was recently on hiatus for a few months – shipments are now resuming but she asks for time and patience as she catches up on orders)


Mystic City has definitely made a name for themselves in the past several years, moving from a small Ebay shop to taking the corset community by storm with their curvy options under $100. They have made dozens upon dozens of different patterns to fit different body types, but not all are in stock at the same time, or in the same size. Checking both their main website and their Etsy shop is highly recommended as they stock different styles on each platform.

Morgana Femme Couture makes a beautiful and simple made-to-order silk dupion cincher for £95 (about $185). It’s only 6″ on the side seam and is offered in 19 different colours of silk. The only caveat is that they’re only offered in sizes 18-30 as a default – however, alternative sizes can be custom ordered via email.


Madame Sher mesh ribbon-style cincher, $220

Madame Sher offers this breezy mesh cincher for about $194 USD. This custom-fit cincher is perfect for summer days and hot climates, and with a side seam of a bit over 8″, it should fit most body types. As Madame Sher’s corsets are made-to-measure, the range of sizes is unknown.


Meschantes Corsetry offers two shorter-style corsets, both ready-to-wear: the Mischief corset (shown above) or the Etoile corset which is more pointed. They also have a closed-front brital Etoile cincher for as low as $99.

Heavenly Corsets‘ newest addition is the Bébé corset, which is less than 7″ high. For £120 (about $190) it is made-to-measure, and Elle guarantees that it will hold up to even 23/7 tightlacing/ waist training. Elle recommends a maximum natural waist of 32″ for this corset.


What Katie Did‘s Luna Extreme corset (an updated version of their “Baby Corset”) boasts a hip spring of 8.5 inches and they stock their corsets in sizes 18″ up to 34″ (may fit natural waists up to ~40″).

Brands without available pictures

If you can stretch your budget a bit more…


SnowBlack Corsets is another underrated corsetiere, although Marta’s designs have been featured many times in Polish alt fashion magazines. She offers custom-fit cinchers with a maximum side length of 18cm (7″), starting at $234

Cincher / Waspie Patterns and Tutorials:

Aranea Black is a one-woman wonder from Croatia who previously offered standard sized waspies starting at only $90 (the made-to-measure upgrade, like you see above, was only $200 on Etsy). Aranea Black has since moved on to creating amazing corset making tutorials and free corset patterns. You can try your hand at making a waspie at home using the Anna pattern here.

Corsets by Caroline (UK) has dozens of tried, tested, graded, and trued patterns available in her Etsy shop, included this sweet waspie called Colette – but don’t let this picture fool you – it also comes with several different options for halter neck and other types of straps to make your piece one of a kind.

Amy of NZ Corsetry offers several different styles of corset patterns for instant download on Etsy, including this 14-panel pointed cincher which is graded for natural waists of 23″ all the way up to 42″.

Sparklewren (UK) was one of my favorite corset designers – Jenni created absolutely jaw-dropping pieces of wearable art, every one was absolutely unique. I mourned when she announced that she would be on indefinite hiatus. While her commissions would start more at $400 for a cincher, she has recently collaborated with the Underpinnings Museum to release her smooth and comfortable patterns for public use – a portion of proceeds goes directly toward the designer and also towards funding the museum.

Last but not least, this adorable pattern by Sin & Satin (New York) is only 4 inches (10cm) along the side seam. Based off an antique Victorian equestrian corset, you can have plenty of movement and mobility while still enjoying posture support and a nip in the waistline while steering well clear of your hip bones.  This is the cheapest digital download pattern featured in this gallery, at a mere $10 USD. This cincher is offered in waist sizes 24″ up to 44″ closed waist.

*Please note that I have not personally tried every corset brand in this list, nor do I necessarily endorse every company in these guided galleries. This is for informational purposes only; please email any of the above makers to learn more about their cinchers and waspies. Etsy affiliate links help the galleries remain free for everyone.

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Corsets in the Early 20th Century

The ideal figure in the early 20th century was more statuesque than its Victorian predecessors. Rather than focusing on the waist, more attention was paid to the other parts of the body - smooth long hips and a swelling chest. By 1910, corsets were cut so long that they reached well over the thighs. They also tended to be shaped very low around the bust line so women would need more support on top - if at least to preserve decency with the low-cut evening dresses of the time.

'Miss Camille Clifford', photograph, about 1906

'Miss Camille Clifford', photograph, about 1906

'Royal Worcester Kidfitting Corsets', printed advertisement, 1911

'Royal Worcester Kidfitting Corsets', printed advertisement, 1911

Various methods were tried and tested to achieve a full and swelling bosom, as portrayed in the photograph of Miss Camille Clifford. Artificial aids to increase the size of the breast were in theory not new. Cotton wadding and pads had been for a long time sewn inside the dress to help build up the figure and during the 1860s bust pads made of rubber helped give an impression of curvaceousness where nature failed.

Even more unusual was the ingenious 'lemon cup' bust improver of the 1890s.Each cotton cup was packed with a pad of horsehair containing a coiled spring. The springs were anchored onto horizontal whalebone strips so when the improver was worn, the breasts would push the pads out to create the impression of a fuller bust.

What was new about the 1900s was the range of inventions available, and also the fact that artificial beauty aids had become much more acceptable. For many women the superb physical proportions and statuesque curves dictated by fashion simply had to be achieved no matter what the methods.

Women's journals of the time were replete with advertisements for pills and potions to correct flaws in the female appearance. Bust cream applied as a massage, claimed to 'permanently develop and enlarge the bust, cause it to fill out to nature's full bearing, give that swelling, rounded, firm white bosom, that queenly bearing, so attractive to the opposite sex'. Widely advertised in France, 'pillules orientales' were supposed to have a similar effect. If pills and potions failed there was always the 'Princess Bust Developer' which exercised the muscles of the bust by suction, restoring the capillary action and getting rid of flabby tissue.

'Lemon cup', bust improver, about 1890. © The Symington Corsetry Collection

'Lemon cup', bust improver, about 1890. © The Symington Corsetry Collection

Bust bodice, about 1905. Museum no. T.340-1978

Bust bodice, about 1905. Museum no. T.340-1978

Bust bodice, about 1902. © The Symington Corsetry Collection

Bust bodice, about 1902. © The Symington Corsetry Collection

Bust bodices were less intimidating and also became more common. These were lightly boned and tended to conceal the cleavage, creating the monobosom, a long, sloping sine-curve. Some could be worn over the corset to complement the structure of the dress and create the desired silhouette. Padded camisoles were also popular and 'pneumatic bust forms' are also referred to which claimed to be as light as air and promised to give the wearer 'the admirable and superb proportions of the ideal figure'.

These devices probably led to the development of the brassiere a few years later, as the basic concept and design is quite similar. The 'bust bodice' to the right, for example, is styled like a bra beneath its frilly flounces. Although it is laced up the back like a corset, vertical whalebone strips run down the inside of the front section, creating two cups.

By 1910 designers were beginning to reject what had been the starting point for dress design - the full figure with a constricted waist. Leading new lights of the fashion world such as Paul Poiret, Lucile (Lady Duff Gordon) and Jacques Doucet reacted against the artificially exaggerated Edwardian curves and promoted instead a slimmer, less restricted silhouette. They designed clothes that defined the more natural contours of the body. Blouses and high-waisted dresses made of delicate, soft, flowing materials did not require rigid corsets, steel hoops and bustles to give them their shape.

Summer day dress, about 1910. Museum no. T.465-1974

Summer day dress, about 1910. Museum no. T.465-1974

'Tango', corset, 1914. Museum no. T.64-1966

'Tango', corset, 1914. Museum no. T.64-1966

Of course corsetry did not disappear overnight but the desire for the natural uncorseted effect resulted in the development of lightly boned and flexible corsets or brassieres. The 'Tango' corset, for example, was made for dancing in. It would have been worn over the hips, freeing the waist from the restriction of a tightly laced corset. The wide criss-crossing ribbons which comprise the front panel added to the overall suppleness and ensured freedom of movement. The First World War hastened these changes and helped bring about fresh attitudes. The increasing number of women going out to work or helping with the war effort needed to be able to move more freely. There was no place in their lives for sweeping skirts or S-shaped curves moulded by heavily boned corsets.

Lucy Johnston is a curator of fashion from 1800 to 1914 and wedding dress in the V&A's Department of Furniture, Textiles and Fashion. Her published work includes Nineteenth Century Fashion in Detail (2005) and Shoes (1999), which she co-authored with Linda Woolley. Suzanne Lussier graduated with an MA in the History of Dress from the Courtauld Institute and now works as a fashion curator at the V&A. She is the author of Art Deco Fashion (2003) and Art Déco: la mode (2003).

Curves \u0026 Corsetry: SUPREME Waist Training Corsets

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CS.16 - The Curviest Corsets Revealed - True Corset's Corset School

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