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Doublet, early 1620s, French, silk This extraordinary doublet is one of only two surviving examples of its type from the 1620s. The only other known doublet of this kind is in the collection of the Victoria and Albert Museum in London. Made of silk embellished with pinking and decorative slits, this doublet followed a fashion that existed barely five years. Pinking, or the intentional slashing of fabric, was a popular decorative technique used to reveal colorful linings, shirts, and chemises.

Early Doublet in The Museum of London

Wams of noble boy made in 1555 is now shown in © Kunsthistorische Museum Vienna

Pluderhosen & Doublet belonging to Svante Stures murdered in 1567

Burial doublet of Friedrich Graf Stubenberg, 1574.

Doublet of Moritz von Sachsen made in 1541-1553. Deposited in Historische Museum, Dressden. I love this because it looks like a motorcycle jacket.

Doublet of buff leather from late 16th century located in The Museum of Leathercraft, Northampton

The garment has the shape of a dalmatica (a loose unbelted garment with full sleeves) with a narrow upper body, sleeves that narrow towards the lower edge, and a skirt that broadens towards the hem because of lateral inserts. Samite (incised silk) was the material used for both the plain blue and the patterned red of the hem and cuffs - dyed with indigo and madder (vegetable dyes). Mentioned in documents of both 1350 and 1246. Vienna Museum

Jerkin | 1555-1565 | Museum of London

1570 Hairnet: Haarnetz, um 1570 Foto: UMJ / N. Lackner