- Greetings, ... stuff ... I havne t seen any on-line but in Anderson s Hispanic Costume and in Authentic Everyday Dress of the Renaissance : All 154 PlatesMessage 1 of 51 , Feb 1, 2001View SourceGreetings,
--- In SCA-Garb@y..., turrel@y... wrote:
> > > I found one portrait (Catherine of Aragon) that appears to have
> > > tied-on sleeves, due to the chemise-poofs at the top, but they
> > > show the sleeves.
> > > http://tudorhistory.org/aragon/aragonmin.jpg
> > > Any idea what kind of sleeves these may have been?
> > Given that this minature shows her wearing Spanish influenced
> > (She appears to be wearing a cofia de tranzado) it is most likely
> > they are paned sleeves as were common in Spain at the turn of the
> > century.
> Do you know of a better portrait of these type of sleeves?
> (Trying to build my reference library)
> Turrel :)
I havne't seen any on-line but in Anderson's "Hispanic Costume" and in
Authentic Everyday Dress of the Renaissance : All 154 Plates from the
'Trachtenbuch' by Christoph Weiditz (a Dover book available at
There are certainly pictures in there.
- ... sense, ... Pattens were *definitely* worn in England from the 14th century onwards. No doubt about that, Allison. There are surviving examples in theMessage 51 of 51 , Feb 1, 2001View Source
> I was thinking not of the dress of any particular country, but thatsense,
> the wooden clogs/pattens in many of the pictures make logical
> if not historic sense, for middle/peasant class people, given thePattens were *definitely* worn in England from the 14th century
> flimsiness of the satin slippers worn by the nobility during this
> time period...
onwards. No doubt about that, Allison. There are surviving examples
in the Museum of London books from the Thames excavations.