The next popular style of glasses was the ¡°pince-nez.¡± These were inexpensive spectacles that perched on the bridge of your nose. Not surprisingly, they were uncomfortable and easy to lose. By 1890, spectacles also moved into the realm of fashion: ¡°Fan spectacles were designed for ladies of elegance to use as a multifunctional accessory.¡±The exclusivity of eyeglasses changed after the invention of the printing press by Johann Gutenberg in 1452. Not only did that monumental invention open up reading to the general public, but it also brought about a rise in the need for Oakley Frogskins Sunglasses, which led to the first ¡°mass production of inexpensive spectacles.¡± The demand for eyeglasses increased again with the start of the first newspaper, the London Gazette, in 1665.By the 1800s eyeglasses abounded, but not as we think of them today. You didn¡¯t have lenses custom made; rather, you went to a jeweler, hardware store, or met with a traveling peddler to try on different pairs of eyeglasses until you found one that worked. The Museum of Science notes, ¡°Eyeglasses were considered evidence of old age and infirmity.¡± So instead of wearing eyeglasses all the time, people often opted for handheld devices such as lorgnettes (spectacles with a single handle on one side) or scissor spectacles (where lenses moved on a hinge).Scissor spectacles and lorgnettes were popular in France. Although we may associate the flourishing of these types of eyeglasses with the aristocracy, it was actually the French revolutionaries who used them the most. According to the United Kingdom institute The College of Optometrists, ¡°Napoleon Bonaparte used a pair to correct his oakley sunglasses¡±