Varangian reconstructed from the embroideries of the Bayeux Tapestry and contemporaneous original weapons.
Racinet's Costume History is an invaluable reference for students, designers, artists, illustrators, and historians; and a rich source of inspiration for anyone with an interest in clothing and style. Originally published in France between 1876 and 1888, Auguste Racinet’s Le Costume historique was in its day the most wide-ranging and incisive study of clothing ever attempted.
Covering the world history of costume, dress, and style from antiquity through to the end of the 19th century, the six volume work remains completely unique in its scope and detail. “Some books just scream out to be bought; this is one of them.” ― Vogue.com
Fashion and costume history in the Reign of William II, called William Rufus. Medieval England Anglo-Norman 1087-1100.
The conquest of England by the Normans, under the command of William the Conqueror, effected a most important change in the laws, manners, customs, and costume of the inhabitants.
The Textile Manual is an encyclopaedia of textile information, from material to yarn, from fabric structure to the finishing process. Encompassing practical tips for a range of textiles and detailed visuals, this ultra-accessible manual is the perfect companion for fashion aficionados and aspiring fashion designers.
Norman fashion era in England 1066-1087 according to historical sources.
Reign of William I. (The Conquerer) and Matilda of Flanders.
The Norman conquest. William the Conqueror. 1066. The state of Armour in Britain when William led his army of Normans.
The Norman army under Duke William the Conqueror defeated the Saxons under their king Harald II.
Charles the Fat, Charles III, Carolingian Emperor encamped under the walls of Paris without daring to fight the Normans.
Siege and attack on Paris by Vikings. Invasion des Normands en 845.
This important battle was fought about nine miles from Hastings, in Sussex, upon the 14th day of October, being Saturday, the year of our Lord 1066.
Alfred was not called “the Great” until the Reformation in the 16th century. He is the only king in English history to have received this byname.