German medieval architect in 14th Century. German craftsman costume. The German master builder were also associated with the Freemasons. Medieval Burgundian fashion period, late gothic dress..
Isabeau de Bavière (1370-1435) was the wife of Charles VI. The daughter Isabelle de Valois (1389-1409) was the third child and second daughter whom survived to adulthood.
Marie de Hainaut (1280 – 1354). French medieval fashion. 14th century nobility. Marie de Hainaut also known as Mary of Avesnes daughter of John II, Count of Holland and Philippa of Luxembourg was married… Read More
Laura de Noves, or also called Laure de Sade. Born in 1310 in Avignon, died on 6 April in 1348. Parents were the Knights Audebert de Noves and Ermessande de Réal. She was married to Hugues de Sade.
Taste in dress becomes purer – Heart-shaped head-covering, the “cornette,” and the “hennin ” in the reign of Charles VI – Husbands complain – Preachers denounce – Thomas Connecte declaims against the diabolic invention – Brother Richard tries to reform it – The “hennin” gains the victory – Costume of Jeanne de Bourbon – “Escoffion” – An absurd figure – Gravouère – Isabeau de Bavière – Gorgiasetès – Tripes – Splendour of the court – Agnes Sorel – “Coiffe adournée”; diamonds; the carcan – Walkingsticks.
Reign of Charlemagne – The women of the tenth century wear two tunics – Judith’s belt – A veil is obligatory – Miniatures in the Mazarin Library- Charles the Bald’s Bible Shoes – Dress of Queen Lutgarde – Dress of Rotrude and Bertha – Gisla and other kings women of the Emperor – The Successors of Charlemagne – Cannes – Adelaide of Vermandois – The dress of widows.
The woman wears a tight-fitting bodice, furthermore the pleated Chiopa with wide cap sleeves.
The princess wears a one-piece, front buttoned dress Cotehardie called, with long tight sleeves and wide neckline (front and rear). Buttons presented at that time a novelty, instead of the lateral lacing allowed a figure-hugging dresses section.
The States of Languedoc – A young French lady in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries – Low dresses – Saying of a mercer – Damoiselles – Garnaches and garde-corps – Le Parement des dames – Social distinctions – High character is worth more than gilded belt – Precious stones – The castles and other dwellings of the middle ages – Splendid furniture – Humble abodes of the poor – Evening assemblies.
Earliest times of the Carolingian period. Variety of costume. Women in the twelfth century. Emblazoned gowns. The bliaud. Pelisses. The cotte-hardie.