Who was the most famous flapper of the 1920s? – Flapper Dresses 1920S Gatsby Black

It was a question being asked by the flapper herself. And the flapper was Dorothy “Queen of the Roses” Blythe.

Blythe was born in Chicago in 1893. She was one of about 30 women named Dorothy, a “flapper” moniker that came into popular use in the late 20th and early 21st centuries.

Blythe was an accomplished socialite. She was very social and socialites were popular.

As a teenager, Blythe was one of the early leaders of Chicago’s social clubhouses, social organizations that included such notable personalities as the novelist Robert Louis Stevenson.

By the 1920s, Blythe was the most successful socialite in Chicago. Her flapper’s name helped her become a figure in Chicago’s entertainment and fashion worlds.

In fact, people from all across the country were flocking to her at a time when flappers were seen in New York, Chicago and New Orleans — the glamorous cities where women in their late teens and early 20s lived, worked and socialized.

Blythe’s career took off in the early 1920s when she became a regular at the Hollywood Bowl in New York, where she opened a flapper bar called The Sugar Cane. The bar was so successful that Blythe opened a second one in Chicago: the Hollywood and Lake district.

The flapper’s name began to be used as a marketing tool by celebrities in the 1920s but Blythe was only the beginning. Even at her bars, Blythe introduced “flappable girls” — usually young women who were beautiful and were often seen dancing on a dance floor when they were wearing their trademark flapper outfits.

Even though she was flapper royalty, Blythe was not considered an equal as stars like Anna Friel and the other famous women of the time, such as Jane Fonda and Bette Davis.
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In her autobiography “Dorothy Blythe: A Personal Life,” Blythe wrote that she always felt that she deserved more than the rest of the women flappers. She also told the author, “I don’t mean that women who flapper were treated with disrespect and not given their fair share of attention. That’s not it.”

Blythe had a “real sense of justice” when she was a young woman who had grown up a slave and a runaway. She didn’t have the advantages her peers who worked in society enjoyed. She was

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