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14469Re: [sig] confused and Oct event

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  • lori h-b/ raven
    Aug 17, 2009
    • 0 Attachment
      I'm trying to get the book. They only take bank transfer so my bank is working on wiring the money. I really enjoyed the book and want my own copy. In doing research I'm finding a lot of references that while not specifically Lithuanian are intertwined with other noble families in Europe. That said the clothing styles have a wide range, which would explain why one of the gowns looked like a cross between Landsknect and Venetian.

      After the game, the king and the pawn go into the same box.

      --- On Mon, 8/17/09, Patoodle@... <Patoodle@...> wrote:

      From: Patoodle@... <Patoodle@...>
      Subject: Re: [sig] confused and Oct event
      To: sig@yahoogroups.com
      Date: Monday, August 17, 2009, 12:07 PM


      Hi, Raven and Magdalena --

      I have been meaning to respond, but I had to find my scanned images first. I just put two scanned images from that book into a new folder called "Lithuania" into the Photos section of the SIG group. However, the images are awaiting the moderator's approval.

      One image is of Elzbieta Habsburgaite and the other is of Barbora Radvilaite. ("Nezinomas dailininkas" appearently means "unknown artist" in Lithuanian." )

      The same portrait of Elzbieta?as the book appears on this Wikipedia page: http://en.wikipedia .org/wiki/ Elisabeth_ of_Austria_(1526%E2%80% 931545).

      A different portrait of Barbara Radziwill is on her Wikipedia page: http://en.wikipedia .org/wiki/ Barbara_Radziwil l. None of the illustrations on that page are from the SCA period, however!!

      Finally, check out this group of portraits of the Jagellonian family: http://en.wikipedia .org/wiki/ File:Jagiellon_ Family.jpg. The painting in the upper right-hand corner (Barbara R.) is also in Guzeviciute' s book.

      I'll keep the October 10th East Kingdom event in mind -- it's not that far from me -- BUT I might have to use that day for travel to California for my employer's annual meeting.

      Take care,

      Patricia of Trakai

      -----Original Message-----
      From: lori h-b/ raven <lhb17201@yahoo. com>
      To: sig@yahoogroups. com
      Sent: Fri, Aug 14, 2009 11:43 am
      Subject: [sig] confused and Oct event

      I'm trying to purchase Ruta Guzeviciute' s book that Pat had at Pennsic. Once I
      get it I'll figure out how to construct it. I have the event in Oct. well
      organized so I can put a little time into looking for the Lithuanian garb I want
      to make. Bring whatever you can to the event and we'll talk there.
      BTW for anyone near south central PA who wants to attend?the event Oct. 10th
      East Kingdom, it's an Italian Schola with a lot going on. We're still looking
      for teachers & merchants!!!
      see ya soon,

      After the game, the king and the pawn go into the same box.

      --- On Fri, 8/14/09, panimagdalena56 <nunother56@comcast. net> wrote:

      From: panimagdalena56 <nunother56@comcast. net>
      Subject: [sig] Re: confused
      To: sig@yahoogroups. com
      Date: Friday, August 14, 2009, 7:14 AM


      Hi Raven. I have been following your posts about 15th century Lithuanian women's
      clothing. If anyone has the pictures from the class at Pennsic I would very much
      like to see them. Maybe someone could set them up in a folder for us?

      Lithuania in the 15th century would be part of the Polish Lithuanian
      Commonwealth. While I'm not as knowledgeable about Lithuania, my guess would be
      it wasn't much different from Poland in that, the royalty married into sometimes
      Western European sometimes Byzantine Royal families. And those consorts brought
      their styles with them.

      The article on the Mary of Hapsburg dress does explain this. So keep in mind, if
      a dress is from royalty and even some of the nobles, it probably has a very
      strong western influence.

      The women of the magistrate class (town burgher and mayor's wives and daughters)
      were the wannabe's of that era. They wanted to be like the Western Europeans and
      emulated their style of dressing.

      Finding a style of clothing that is uniquely Lithuanian (or Polish) is a little
      harder. Even Barbara Radziwill, the wife of King Sigismund in the 16th
      century,the daughter of a powerful Lithuanian family, is shown in very Western
      dress. What makes Central/Eastern European dress unique is
      the details.

      I can send you some scans of headdresses of Barbara that are pearl encrusted and
      enclose all but her face. They must weigh a ton and be hot to wear.

      Typically in our area of interest, lower nobles and "county folk" held on to the
      traditional dress of their area either out of need or patriotism.

      So, to make a long story long, it depends on what you are looking for as far as
      garb. If I can help you, give me a shout. We don't live that far from each other
      and I'll be seeing you in Oct.

      In Service,

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