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These Medieval Headdresses were much in evidence in the Early Tudor era.

I’m John, US Government publications specialist and independent folklorist, making parchment for a reproduction medieval book. Photo by artist Randy Asplund.

Extensive set of photos of medieval jewelry held in the Musee du Cluny, Paris

An excellent article on the medieval penner and inkhorn (pen case and ink bottle) by her excellency Eowyn Amberdrake (Melinda Sherbring).

Randy Asplund's page: lots of various Medieval stuff

Medieval celtic viking dragon hair fork (Viking Blog elDrakkar.blogspo...)

0082, Christine de Pizan. 15th c. French. Medieval Women Image Database.

Late Medieval oven 1490-1500 by Vrangtante Brun, via Flickr

Simon de Montford, first half of the 13th century

Medieval door with cat hole, as described in Chaucer's Miller's Tale. Walter's Art Museum, item 64.164

Brigandine, leather, Paris, late 1400's | Flickr. Unlike armour for the torso made from large plates, the brigandine was flexible, with a degree of movement between each of the overlapping plates. The rivets, or nails, attaching the plates to the fabric were often decorated, being gilt, or of latten, and sometimes embossed with a design. Medieval brigandines were essentially a refinement of the earlier coat of plates, which developed in the late 12th century.