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    Medieval Accessories - Headwear

    Medieval Accessories - Headwear

    • 152 Pins

    The alabaster funeral effigy of Queen Margareta I of Denmark (1353-1412) made in 1423, Roskilde cathedral. From Duran Textiles Newsletter no. 3-2010 (May 2010).

    Newsletter no. 3-2010

    durantextiles.com

    French Hood Tutorial

    French Hood Class

    cardinal-creations.com

    A New Take on a French Hood - pattern and assembly instructions. This is fantastic. really beautiful, and I love that it's different! THIS I would wear.

    A New Take on a French Hood - pattern and assembly instructions

    cardinal-creations.com

    1245-47 Woman Dispensing Poison from the Legend of Saint Germain of Paris

    Woman Dispensing Poison from the Legend of Saint Germain of Paris | French

    metmuseum.org

    Pretty in all its simplicity: portrait of a medieval lady with head cover (LillyLibraryMedRen 47, 13th c).

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    Laurent frère, Somme le Roi (La) (1295), Paris, Bibliothèque Mazarine, Ms.0870, f°147-3, « Judith et Holopherne, Joseph et la femme de Putiphar ». DOSSIER ICONOGRAPHIQUE.

    DOSSIER ICONOGRAPHIQUE

    theses.paris-sorbonne.fr

    Detail of a miniature of Penelope weaving, and the slaughter of her suitors. Origin: France, Central (Paris). 1st Q 15th c. BL Royal 20 C V f. 61v.

    Image of an item from the British Library Catalogue of Illuminated Manuscripts

    bl.uk

    Lots and lots of hats, veils and cauls.

    Kats Hats - Made by Nobility, for Nobility

    kats-hats.co.uk

    Four panel hat from Moschevaya Balka. 8th-9th century CE.

    four panel hat moschevaya balka - a magyar jurta | a magyar jurta

    amagyarjurta.com

    12th century clothing - Google Search

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    google.com.au

    12th century clothing - Google Search

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    villagehatshop.com

    Fecamp Psalter, "MA mini" dress, short, narrow, brocade and embroideryon the bottom rim

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    Engelberg cod. 4 (Suisse), 1147 - 1178

    Costume féminin de noble, début XIIème, est de la France

    hrafnheim.fr

    How to attach wire to buckram if you're making your own hat #millinery Blog has step-by-step photos with technique.

    How to wire buckram for millinery

    dawnsdressdiary.wordpress.com

    EXCELLENT how to for making hats by hand!!! CFGriffith.com » Late 18th Century Picture/Gainsborough Hat

    CFGriffith.com » Late 18th Century Picture/Gainsborough Hat

    cfgriffith.com

    making hats

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    americanduchess.blogspot.com

    15194_763677043676122_3276499189700182462_n.jpg (630×592)

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    Chaperone making headlines

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    quetascloset.com

    Chaperon with Double Gorget -- wonder if there is any evidence that women wore this style?

    Hats at Cloak’d and Dagger’d

    cloakedanddaggered.com

    Chaperon

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    Lancaster and York ( 1425-1480): Barbe, Loose Hair Barbe- a pleated linen bib, which went out of fashion, along with the wimple, in the sixteenth century. Sumptuary laws of mourning made the barbe mandatory for Court. Loose Hair- was only worn by young girls, unmarried, and queens during coronation ceremony and brides. Often a circlet was worn.

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    sites.tufts.edu

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    kats-hats.co.uk

    Anglo-Saxon (600 – 1154): Simple Veils, Head-tires, Combs, and Pin During this time the head was always covered with no hair showing, although it was usually braided elaborately underneath the veil. Veils- made of light-weight fabric like silk, cambric, or fine linen. They were usually rectangular lengths with a hole cut in the middle for putting the head through. Head-tires- circlets of gold that could be worn by any Saxon of rank at this time. The circlets could be made of other ma...

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    Norman (1066-1154): Couvre-Chef is new name for head-rail after invasion but longer sometimes to point of having to be knotted off the ground tending to hang down on either side of face worn with circlet to hold it in place, Hair Uncovered 1125, and Extreme Length where Illusion of extreme length through fake hair, ribbons. silk tubes and tassels, and attached metal cylinders

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    sites.tufts.edu

    Plantagenet (14th century): Horizontal Braiding, Gorget Gorget--when a wimple is worn without a veil, pinned over hair coils on the side of the head (Fig. 19). Sometimes the coils were braided horizontally (Fig.18). Horizontal Braiding- popular in the mid 14th century, the head would go uncovered, but sometimes a fillet would support the plaits ( Fig. 22).

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