Top row left: Women from Strasbourg and Basel 1644. Right: Women from Munich, Nuremberg and Vienna.
Bottom row left: Women from Frankfurt am Main from the Palatinate. Woman from Swabia in 1644. Right: maids clothes. Middle-class woman from Cologne. Matron.
Second third of the 17th Century.
Top row left: Citizens son. Wedding organizer. Citizen girl. Right: Swiss peasant costumes. Baroque period costumes. Bottom row left: Woman in church clothes. Waibel (Ushers). Runner. Right: Woman in mourning clothes. Great Waibel. Mayor.
Late Renaissance in the transition to the Counter-Reformation. Early Modernism, age of humanism. The Spanish fashion.
The man is wearing the typical, short, loose-fitting coat, called the Spanish cape, loose over his shoulders. This, a waist-length, quilted jacket with slit sleeves, which was called “goose belly”. A carefully pleated ruff, which is in the form of late no longer attached to the doublet, but is worn as a standalone fashion utensil. At this size, the shape of the collar was produced by wires and stiff linen, silk. High set Harem pants with a padded waist. Buckled shoes and stockings. On his head a little beret, a full beard. For this purpose, a long rapier.
The woman is in stiff corset bodice with drop waist. The narrow sleeves and collar are also completed by ruffles cuffs. The shoulders are padded bead. The style is worn high. She wears a Stuart hat, decorated with fine lace. The skirt is floor length and a short-term novelty at that time, in the form of the bustle or the later barrel Verdugado (guardians of virtue), bulked. She wears like the man a large ruff.
The cervical collar (also Fraise, millstone ruff) evolved as part of the clothing in the 16th Century from the the small fabric ruffle at the drawstring neck pulled in frilly collar. The ruff was usually emerge from white linen, with a curling iron tubular romped (pipe collar) and partly very expansive (hence millstone collar). Especially under the influence of Spanish fashion the the Frill is an integral part of the clothing for both men and women.
The Spanish fashion. Nobility in court dresses, 1570.
Time of the late Renaissance, the Thirty Years War, marked by the Counter-Reformation, with the associated dominance of the Spanish Baroque. Beret, cutlasses, buckled shoes, crinoline (Verdugado), ruff, gold and silver brocade.
Spanish costumes nobility, men`s court dress.
The men wears a typical element of the Spanish fashion, the short, loose-fitting cloak, called the Spanish cape with large collar. This was not buttoned and was loose over her shoulders.
This he wears a waist-length jacket, camisole, which was named after its final form “goose belly”. It is closed by a central row of buttons. It was padded and formed beads on the sleeves. The sleeve cuffs are finished of frills. The slit harem pants has a high waist and is, like the quilted jacket and produced a wide hip. This he wears buckled shoes and stockings. The high cap is decorated with silk ribbon and feather. Gloves, beard, and a long rapier perfect the equipment.
Spanish costumes nobility, woman`s court dress.
The clothes of the woman meets the men’s. A stiff corset bodice with drop waist. The narrow sleeves and collar are also completed by ruffles cuffs. The slotted sleeves with long cloth ribbons, which look like a throwback to the Burgundian fashion of Houppelande. The style is worn high, given the limited range of motion. The skirt, Verdugado, forerunner of the crinoline is floor length and richly ornamented. At the end of the 16th century was that, having regard as pictured here, through a framework of whalebone and iron. In her hand she holds a fan made of feathers. Jewelry serves as a valuable, simple necklace.
Under the skirt, several stiff petticoats were worn in linen, who were usually also richly embroidered. The Shiloette is a cone.
The shoes, called Kothurne, were made of wood or cork allowed the only reduced movements. The collar is decorated with fine lace, and is now, with both costumes, worn as a stand alone decorative element. The hair is styled smooth and is studded with precious diadems.
Official costume of a Swiss judge or lawyers in the Baroque period 17th century.
The man is dressed in a justaucorps (Souquenille), a waistcoat, Rhinegraves pants (vaste rhingrave), buckled shoes, the Spanish collar, on the side a rapier, the sleeves of the shirt are fringed with lace, an allonge wig and tricorn hat.
Mode of Netherlands nobility and particans during the first third of the 17th century, 1620th.
Upper half of the picture: Spanish court dress in the Netherlands. Civil costume in the Netherlands.
Lower half of the picture: Dutch artist and Prince. Distinguished Dutch people.