Dance is a visual art of expression, and the dancer’s general look plays a critical role in the success of the show. There are different costumes for every kind of dance; their fashion always depends on the origin of the dance, its music, and purpose. A folk dance requires a national historic attire of the land. These costumes may differ strickingly even on small areas. Peoples of Europe, for example, all have distinct features in their folk costumes while living very closely to each other. Ballroom dance costumes, on the other hand, convey the style of the 19th centrury aristocracy of the Western world. In the 20th century, modern dance redefined dancing standards, and the tradition of dancing in specific costumes blurred. Isadora Duncan introduced lose clothes and bare feet in the modern dance; such an attire is common for contemporary today. Social dances also imply certain freedom in clothing and change with the general fashion. The rest of dances require dancers to wear specific costumes. After all, you cannot dance ballet, belly dance, flamenco, or Wieneze walz in anything you want. Every type of dance has certain meaning that is conveyed through clothes. Historical or folk dances are unimaginable without sophistiocated costumes. Plenty of dances aim to expose sexuality of the dancers. All the latin dancers traditionally wear very open and tight garments to underline the beauty of their bodies. Female dancers expose their sexuality in 80% of dances, not only Latin or Oriental. Our perception of a dance show largely depends on what dancers wear. If their costumes correspond the style and mood of the dance and beautify their bodies, we will certainly like the show. In many dances, it is important to wear what is traditional and stylish, not only comfortable.