History of British costume [by J.R. Planché].

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Contents

CHAPTER VIII
92
Effigy surrounded by helmets c of the reign of Henry III
97
Effigy of Aveline Countess of Lancaster and two female heads of the 13th century
99
Red hat of the cardinals
102
CHAPTER IX
103
Costume of the close of the 13th century
105
Ciiil costume of the reign of Edward I
106
Edward Crouchback Earl of Lancaster Brass in Gor leston Church Suflolk
107
Military costume temp Edward I
109
Ditto
110
4C Ditto Ill 47 Ditto
112
Female of the reign of Edward I
115
Female headdresses temp Edward I
116
Coronation of Edward I
119
Reigns of Edward I and II Edward I a d 12721307 103 Edward II a d 13071327
120
Effigy of Edward II
121
Military costume of the reign of Edward II
122
Female costume of the reign of Edward II
124
Ditto
125
CHAPTER X
127
Female costume of the reign of Edward III
132
Charles le Bon Count of Flanders
134
Effigy of Sir Oliver Ingham and a visored bascinet
135
Edward III and the Black Prince
137
Tilting helmet and gauntlets of Edward the Black Prince
139
Helmet of John King of Bohemia and another from seals in Olivarius Vredius
141
Civil costume of the reign of Richard II
150
Military costume temp Richard II
158
Visored bascinet of the time of Richard II
160
Helmetsof the time of Richard II on two female figures ib 66 Female costume close of the 14th century 1645
168
CHAPTER XII
170
Crown of Henry IV and collar of Esses round the neck of the Queen
171
Female headdress of the reign of Henry IV
177
Military costume of the reign of Henry V
183
Tilling helmet of the commencement of the 15th century
184
No Pafre 74 Helmet of Louis Due de Bourbon
185
Basciret of the reign of Henry V
186
Female costume of the reign of Henry V
188
Horned headdress of the 15th century
189
John Talbot Earl of Shrewsbury presenting a book to Henry VI and his queen Margaret
190
Civil dostume of the reign of Henry VI
191
Salades a bill and a dagger
194
Handcannon handgun and battleaxe united
196
Female costume of the reign of Henry VI
198
Lord Rivers and Caxton his printer presenting a book to Edward IV and his family
199
Civil Costume of the reign of Edward IV
201
Costume of the reign of Henry VII
222
Fluted suit of armour of the reign of Henry VII
224
Female costume of the reign of Henry VII
227
Mourning habits of the 16th century
230
CHAPTER XVI
233
Henry VIII from his great seal
241
Suit of puffed and ribbed armour temp Henry VIII
242
Military costume temp Henry VIII
244
General costume of the reigns of Edward VI and Queen Mary
251
Powderflask of the reign of Mary
253
Wheellock dag wheellock pistol and pocket wheel lock pistol
254
CHAPTER XVII
255
Costume of the reign of Elizabeth about 1588
269
Morions of the reign of Elizabeth the costume from the last of the series temp 1590
271
Firearms musketrest and bandoliers temp Elizabeth
272
CHAPTER XVIII
274
Henry Prince of Wales
278
Morion bourginot swines feather linstock and butt of a pistol
279
Helmets or headpieces of the time of Charles I and Cromwell
286
Gentlewoman citizens wife countrywoman
289
No Page 111 English lady of quality a d 1640
293
CHAPTER XX
294
Charles II and a courtier
297
Costume of Charles II s reign
298
Gorget and steel skullcap
300
Bayonets of the earliest form
301
CHAPTER XXI
303
William III
304
Improved bayonets of the reign of William III
306
Costume of Queen Mary
308
Costume of the Eighteenth Century from the Accession
310
Ladies of the reign of George II
321
Costume of the reign of George IIJ
325
CHAPTER XXIII
332
Prince Charles Edward Stuart
340
Scotch bonnets
342
highland target dirk Jedburgh axe Lochabar axe
346
An Andrea Ferrara with its original hilt
350
Highland firelock tack battleaxes of the Edinburgh and Aberdeen townguards
351
CHAPTER XXIV
352
Ancient Irish weapons and ornaments
353
Irish costume of the 12th century
355
toacMorough king of Leinster and his toparchs
361
Irish of the reign of Elizabeth
369
Archer a Jesuit OMore an Irish chief
371
Wild Irish man and woman civil Irishman and woman
373

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Page 317 - You see, Sir, my great great great grandmother has on the new-fashioned petticoat, except that the modern is gathered at the waist; my grandmother appears as if she stood in a large drum, whereas the ladies now walk as if they were in a gocart.
Page 284 - His linen was plain, and not very clean ; and I remember a speck or two of blood upon his little band, which was not much larger than his collar: his hat was without a hat-band; his stature was of a good size; his sword stuck close to his side...
Page 337 - Majesty's forces, shall, on any pretence whatsoever, wear or put on the clothes commonly called Highland Clothes (that is to say) the plaid, philebeg or little kilt, trowse, shoulder belts, or any part whatsoever of what peculiarly belongs to the highland garb; and that no tartan or party-coloured plaid or stuff shall be used for great coats, or for upper coats...
Page 360 - Englishman shall have no beard above his mouth, that is to say, that he have no hairs on his upper lip, so that the said lip be once at least shaven every fortnight, or of equal growth with the nether lip ; and if any man be found amongst the English contrary hereunto, that then it shall be lawful to every man to take them and their goods as Irish enemies, and to ransom them as Irish enemies.
Page 98 - It shall be covered with velvet red, And cloths of fine gold all about your head ; With damask white and azure blue Well diapered with lilies new.
Page 206 - the women that, like snails in a fright, had drawn in their horns, shot them out again as soon as the danger was over.
Page 329 - Britannia needs no bulwarks, No towers along the steep ; Her march is o'er the mountain waves, Her home is on the deep.
Page 364 - Iren. Because the commodity doth not countervail the discommodity ; for the inconveniences which thereby do arise are much more many; for it is a fit house for an outlaw, a meet bed for a rebel, and an apt cloak for a thief.
Page 147 - Fashions from proud Italy," and many imported by Queen Anne from Bohemia, infected even the menial servants. The vanity of the common people in their dress was so great, says Knighton, that it was [impossible to distinguish the rich from the poor, the high from the low, the clergy from the laity, by their appearance.
Page 206 - The women might possibly have carried this Gothic building much higher, had not a famous monk, Thomas Conecte by name, attacked it with great zeal and resolution. This holy man travelled from place to place to preach down this monstrous commode; and succeeded so well in it, that, as the magicians sacrificed their books to the flames upon the preaching of an apostle, many of the women threw down their head-dresses in the middle of the sermon, and made a bonfire of them within sight of the pulpit.

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