Take a journey through more than 100 years of maternity styles in less than three minutes.
The turn of the century women were all about hiding that baby bump with maternity corsets and long, flowing gowns.
In the 1920s, the trending style allowed for a little more breathing room for a woman's growing belly.
Drop-waist dresses worked well for maternity and gave expectant mothers a little more breathing room.
In the 1930s, separates were an easy, ready-to-wear alternative to tailor-made maternity gowns.
Skirts had adjustable drawstrings and buttons to fit through various stages of pregnancy, and the shirts could be worn fitted, with a belt, or loose as needed.
The 1940s didn't stray too much from the look of the 30s, with separates that seamlessly covered the bump.
By the 1950s, pants became a popular look for pregnant women.
In 1952, Lucille Ball's real-life pregnancy was written into the series I Love Lucy. At the time, CBS deemed the word "pregnant" to be vulgar, so the word was replaced with "expectant."