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Chateau de Couture - Couturier Extraordinaires
This guild was created to unify clothing crafters of all forms.
It is our hope to continue supplying the city with the best fashions
and welcoming new clothiers to help hone their skills.
~♥~ 𝐿𝒾𝒻𝑒 𝒾𝓈 𝒶 𝒻𝒶𝓈𝒽𝒾𝑜𝓃 𝓈𝒽𝑜𝓌 𝒶𝓃𝒹 𝓉𝒽𝑒 𝓌𝑜𝓇𝓁𝒹 𝒾𝓈 𝓎𝑜𝓊𝓇 𝓈𝓉𝒶𝑔𝑒 ~♥~
FABRICS: Per Yard
1 Florins: Burlap, Hemp, Sackcloth & Wool.
2 Florins: Buckram, Calico, Cambric, Canvas, Cotton, Felt, Flannel, Gambroon, Gingham, Leather, Linen, Lockram, Satin, Tweed & Woolsey
3 Florins: Broadcloth, Brocade, Gingham, Jaspe, Lawn, Percaline, Sheer Cotton, Sheer Linen, Suede & Whipcord.
4 Florins: Buffin, Frieze, Grogram, Homespun, Kersey, Melton, Poplin, Serge, Stammel, Velvet & Worsted.
5 Florins: Damask & Muslin.
8 Florins: Batiste & Silk
25 Florins: Corduroy, Crushed velvet, Dupion, Sheer silk, Soft velvet, Velveteen & Watered silk.
35 Florins: Challis, Chantilly Lace, Charmeuse, Chinchilla Fur, Faille, Fur, Guipure Lace, Heavy Linen, Herringbone Tweed, Lace, Organdy, Reticella Lace, Samite, Taffeta, Twilled Homespun, Waterproof Canvas.
ACCESSORIES: 30 Florins Each
Amaranthine glass beads
Aubergine glass beads
Blue glass beads
Clear glass bead
Dark crimson glass beads
Glossy purple glass beads
Gold glass bead
Green glass beads
Lilac glass beads
Midnight violet glass bead
Mulberry glass beads
Opalescent glass beads
Orchid glass beads
Pale lavender glass beads
Pearlescent purple glass beads
Pitch black glass beads
Rainbow-colored glass beads
Red glass beads
Scintillating green glass beads
Seven frosted ube glass beads
Shimmering blue glass beads
Shimmering merlot glass beads
Silver glass beads
Sinister red glass bead
Starlight white glass beads
Starry black glass beads
Sugarplum glass beads
Translucent glass beads
Vinaceous glass bead
Vivid violet glass beads
Black peacock feathers
Brown-streaked black feathers
White and golden ombre feathers
Woody brown and vibrant green pheasant feathers
Some fabrics may have the color changed. Fabrics with lesser quality can be prepared.
35 Denarii: Yards may be less than posted.
Alabaster charmeuse, 2 yards bad quality
Blood-red charmeuse, 3 yards good quality
Brown and grey horned viper skin, 44 yards good quality
Gleaming gold fur, 9.5 yards outstanding quality
Golden champagne lace, 4.5 yards average quality
Midnight black scales, 10 yards very good quality
Pale mint green charmeuse, 3 yards very good quality
Pristine white mohair, 9 yards terrible quality
Pure white reticella fabric, 1.5 yards average quality
Sable fur, 2 yards unsurpassed quality
Satiny black charmeuse, 5 yards good quality
Silver-flecked blue angora wool, 1.5 yards good quality
Spotted-green alligator skin, 3 yards average quality
Twilight black challis, 3 yards good quality
45 Denarii: Yards may be less than posted.
Brown spotted lizard skin, 4.5 yards terrible quality
Charcoal and alabaster striped satin, 5.5 yards very good quality
Charcoal and alabaster striped satin, 6.5 yards very good quality
Dark mahogany angora wool, 6 yards terrible quality
Glistening cherry-blossom pink leather, 8 yards very good quality
Glistening cherry-blossom pink samite, 7 yards very good quality
Golden honey mohair, 8 yards average quality
Intense sanguine suede, 4 yards good quality
Iridescent lavender sheer silk, 2 yards average quality
Lustrous black crushed velvet, 6 yards terrible quality
Lustrous gold cashmere, 1 yard good quality
Lustrous red watered silk, 10 yards bad quality
Mahogany-black cashmere, 12 yards bad quality
Pale pearl crushed velvet, 13 yards average quality
Powdered gold damask, 9.5 yards unsurpassed quality
Silver-strewn emerald damask, 4.5 unsurpassed quality
Silver-strewn emerald watered silk, 3.5 average quality
Silvery-black alligator skin, 5 yards bad quality
Silvery-white serge, 8 yards average quality
Silvery charcoal angora wool, 16 yards very good quality
Silvery rose samite, 3 yards good quality
Smooth merlot charmeuse, 2 yards poor quality
Soft ivory sheer silk, 1 yard unsurpassed quality
Warm cream angora wool, 10 yards superb quality
Warm gold crushed velvet, 10 yards good quality
DYES: Per Use
1 Denarii: Black.
4 Denarii: Charcoal black, ebony & murky black.
7 Denarii: Obsidian black.
8 Denarii: Raven & jet-black.
9 Denarii: Midnight black, sooty black, & dingy black.
35 Denarii: Black-to-grey ombre, iridescent black, pearlescent black, shadow black, shadowy black, shimmering black & wilight black.
1 Denarii: Blue, cyan, dark blue & light blue.
2 Denarii: Indigo, blue-green & blue-grey.
3 Denarii: Cobalt blue, sapphire & navy blue.
4 Denarii: Turquoise, dark turquoise & baby blue.
5 Denarii: Teal, cadet blue & blue-violet.
6 Denarii: Royal blue, peacock blue & aquamarine.
7 Denarii: Azure, midnight blue, cerulean & ocean blue.
8 Denarii: Cornflower blue, ice blue, steel blue & pale blue.
9 Denarii: Chalcedony blue, azure mist, & pearl aqua.
35 Denarii: Aspen blue, blue-to-green, borealis blue, deep twilight, dusty aqua, glossy chalcedony blue, hydrangea blue, lapis Blue, mellow mazarine, opaque chambray blue, pastel blue, rich royal blue, satiny blue, Shimmering blue-green, shimmering ice blue, silver-flecked blue & sparkling pale blue.
1 Denarii: Brown, dark brown & light brown.
3 Denarii: Sable, russet & tan.
4 Denarii: Beige, sienna & rich brown.
6 Denarii: Sandy brown & khaki.
7 Denarii: Chocolate & wheat colored.
8 Denarii: Dark chocolate, umber & bistre.
9 Denarii: Caramel, taupe & bronze.
10 Denarii: Copper, cinnamon, & auburn.
11 Denarii: Hazel, creamy chocolate, & golden brown.
35 Denarii: Bronzed bisque, coffee Brown, copper shimmer, earthy brown, honey-hued cocoa & lustrous mocha.
1 Denarii: Dark green, green, & light green.
2 Denarii: Light sage, olive green & sage.
3 Denarii: Emerald, chartreuse & vibrant green.
4 Denarii: Apple green, peacock green & viridian.
5 Denarii: Mint green & clover green.
6 Denarii: Pale mint green & jade.
7 Denarri: Sea green, spring green & myrtle green.
8 Denarii: Fern green, forest green, hunter green & midnight green.
9 Denarii: Dioptase green, pine green, & beryl green.
10 Denarii: Harlequin, feldgrau, & spring green.
11 Denarii: Wintergreen, dark feldgrau, mint green, & dark spring green.
35 Denarii: Dazzling dioptase green, gold-flecked green, hemlock green, honeydew, moss green & shimmering blue-green.
1 Denarii: Dark grey, grey & light grey.
3 Denarii: Slate grey.
5 Denarii: Ash grey & dusky grey.
6 Denarii: Smokey-grey.
7 Denarii: Storm-grey.
9 Denarii: Silvery-grey.
6 Denarri: Silver.
7 Denarii: Metallic gold.
35 Denarii: Argent, ancient silver & shadowy Silver.
1 Denarii: Dark orange, light orange & orange.
2 Denarii: Bright orange & burnt orange.
3 Denarii: Vibrant orange & bittersweet orange.
4 Denarii: Gamboge & pumpkin-colored.
5 Denarii: Tangerine & carrot orange
6 Denarii: Saffron & peach.
7 Denarii: Apricot & sunset orange.
8 Denarii: Coral & dark coral.
9 Denarii: Persimmon & dark salmon.
10 Denarii: Vivid persimmon & coquelicot.
35 Denarii: Fiery nacarat, golden apricot & sunspot gold.
35 Denarii: Iridescent moonglow.
1 Denarii: Light pink & pink.
3 Denarii: Bright pink & magenta.
5 Denarii: Soft pink & vibrant pink.
5 Denarii: Pastel pink & pale pink.
6 Denarii: Hot pink & carnation pink.
7 Denarii: Dark pink & heliotrope.
8 Denarii: Mauve & cherry-blossom pink
9 Denarii: Cerise & Fuchsia.
35 Denarii: Blushed rose, glistening cherry-blossom pink, shimmery pink & sparkling lavender blush.
1 Denarii: Light purple, purple & vibrant purple.
4 Denarii: Violet, pale-violet & red-violet.
5 Denarii: Imperial purple, amethyst & lavender.
6 Denarii: Plum, lavender grey & blue-violet.
7 Denarii: Indigo purple, lavender rose, & orchid purple.
8 Denarii: Tyrian purple, lilac, & wysteria.
9 Denarii: Dusky violet, mauve, & thistle-colored.
35 Denarii: Dusky amethyst, iridescent Iris, lavender mauve, monochromatic lilac, rich purple madder, rich violet, silvern blackberry & soft lilac.
1 Denarii: Dark red, light red & red.
3 Denarii: Ruddy red, blush-red & vibrant red.
4 Denarii: Blood-red, crimson & strawberry red.
5 Denarii: Red-violet, rose red & rose grey.
6 Denarii: Scarlet, dark scarlet & pale rose red.
7 Denarii: Wine, cherry red & cardinal red.
8 Denarii: Misty rose, dark wine & carmine.
9 Denarii: Garnet, falu red & vermilion.
10 Denarii: Soft wine blush, rust red & ruby red.
11 Denarii: Lava, burgundy, & holly red.
12 Denarii: Pallid sanguine & cranberry.
35 Denarii: Brandywine, effulgent merlot, glossy garnet, incandescent burgundy, molten red, raspberry rose, resplendent ruby red, rose wine, shadowy ruby & sparkling scarlet.
1 Denarii: Grubby white & white.
3 Denarii: Bright white & vibrant white.
5 Denarii: Ivory & milk white.
6 Denarii: Pearly white, ecru & alabaster.
7 Denarii: Pure white, pearl & chalky white.
9 Denarii: Snow white, magnolia white, & translucent.
35 Denarii: Glittering snow white, pristine white, snowdrop white, frosted white & white smoke.
1 Denarii: Dark yellow, light yellow, & yellow.
3 Denarii: Bright yellow, vibrant yellow, & flaxen yellow.
4 Denarii: Flaxen yellow, cream, & scuzzy yellow.
5 Denarri: Buff, canary yellow, & goldenrod.
6 Denarii: Golden yellow, amber, & sunglow.
9 Denarii: Gold, pale amber & arylide yellow.
35 Denarii: Cream-to-rose ombre, cream-to-white ombre, gleaming gold, golden champagne, harvest gold, ivory-kissed gold, pale cream & whisky gold.
Dresses, 4 Yards
Gown, 6 Yards
Chemises, 3 Yards
Dress: Sewn from two pieces, a front and a back, this simple garment features long sleeves and a floor-length skirt. The dress is cut in such a way to conform loosely to the shape of the wearer's body. The armscyes are fitted with basic sleeves that end at the wrists. Two columns of offset eyelets are set beneath the left underarm, spirally laced with a thin cord of matching color to fasten the garment closed.
Corsetted Overlay Dress: A knee-length dress bearing a strapless, slimming corset with a sweetheart top that snugly hugs and lifts the breasts to reveal a decent amount of cleavage. Thirteen pairs of grommets adorn the front and are laced as loosely or tightly as the wearer desires to achieve a more slender silhouette. The skirt has been sewn onto the bottom of the corset and trails down into three tiers of modest ruffles that drape about the knee in casual folds. The entire garment has been overlaid with a contrasting patterned lace to increase the vibrancy of color and shine of the fabric below.
Hooded, Cross-Lace Dress: This dress fits snug to the upper body of the wearer, flares out over the hips and falls in elegant folds towards the ankles. A deep hood extends from the collar and parts at the front, offering room for a panel of decorative material which fits close to the bosom with a square neckline exposing the collarbones and criss-cross lacing drawing it tight about the waist. Long, tapering sleeves reach just past the hands, lending some warmth for those seeking it with the same decorative material lining the interior.
Kirtle: It is a floor-length dress with a simple, flowing skirt and a square neckline. It is fitted at the waist and bodice by means of lacing at the back. The sleeves are long, with cloth-covered buttons extending from mid-forearm to wrist to fit the sleeves to the wearer.
Peplem: Made from two rectangular panels of fabric, this sleeveless garment features little tailoring. The fabric is sewn together on the long edges from approximately the ribcage to the ankle-length hem. The upper sections are joined at the shoulders, either by means of a clasp or additional stitching, with the remaining fabric draped loosely to the waist. Tubular in shape, the peplum is typically worn with a belt or sash to create a slightly more form-fitting silhouette.
Ranger Dress: This sleeveless dress features a wide, conical hood that extends downward from the shoulders, its culminating point barely touching the wearer's ankles when not worn upon the head. The bodice is crafted from six pieces sewn to fit close around the wearer's torso, with lapel-like projections flanking the v-shaped neckline that continue over the shoulders and seamlessly into the hood. The floor-length skirt, an extension of the six panels comprising the bodice, is set with godet inserts between each piece, giving the dress additional fullness below the waist and allowing the wearer a greater range of motion.
Round Kirtle: It is a floor-length dress with a simple, flowing skirt and a high, rounded neckline. It is fitted at the waist and bodice by means of lacing at the back. The sleeves are long, with cloth-covered buttons extending from mid-forearm to wrist to fit the sleeves to the wearer.
Ruched Halter Dress: A flowy, floor-length dress featuring curved seams and layered ruching. The top boasts an off-center twisted halter which lends a wraparound appearance to the upper piece of the garment and secures it to the wearer. An elegant slit graces the left thigh and extends down just past the feet where the fabric pools together to lightly brush the ground.
Saberist: This sleeveless dress features a bodice that closes by means of buttons rather than back lacings to enable its wearer to dress without assistance. Fashioned from six form-fitting panels, the bodice is set with an extra flap of fabric on the front right side which is pulled across the torso and secured to a series of ten buttons fixed in a column down the left. Cut as an extension of the same six pieces as the bodice, the garment's full skirt flows to the floor without any horizontal seams at the waist.
Short Saberist: This sleeveless dress features a bodice that closes by means of buttons rather than back lacings to enable its wearer to dress without assistance. Fashioned from six form-fitting panels, the bodice is set with an extra flap of fabric on the front right side which is pulled across the torso and secured to a series of ten buttons fixed in a column down the left. Cut as an extension of the same six pieces as the bodice, the garment's skirt flows to the knees without any horizontal seams at the waist.
Short-Sleeved: This dress features a simple, form-fitting bodice and a floor-length skirt. The seam joining the bodice and skirt dips to a point over the wearer's lower abdomen, the skirt gathered with box pleats around the entirety of the waistline to provide the garment some extra fullness. The armscyes are set with basic sleeves that end just above the bicep. Two columns of offset eyelets span the length of the back of the dress from neck to waist, spirally laced with a thin cord of matching color to fasten the garment closed.
Sideless-Surcoat: An overgown with open sides; basically, very large arm holes, which reveals the gown or garments worn underneath.
Surcoat: A long and flowing gown-like sleeveless coat extending to about mid-calf and featuring slits in the bottom front and back.
Train-Skirted Dress: A dress that skims the body and flares out over the hips into a full skirt falling into a six-inch train at the back. The neckline is scooped and fitted sleeves extend to the wrist with a point over the hands.
Wrap-Around Dress: A primitive female garment in which a large swath of cloth is wrapped about one side of the body and then the other to create a V-necked, dress-like garment. It bears no sleeves and has the most basic of skirts which drags across the ground as the wearer walks.
Gown: This article of clothing is made up of a bodice and skirt sewn together at the waist. It fastens down the front with ribbon ties.
Back Laced Gown: It is a woman's garment with a square neckline, fitted closely to the upper part of the body via a series of back laces. It features a long, basic skirt which extends to the floor, and fitted sleeves reaching to mid-hand when the arm is held loosely by the side.
Bateau gown: Of simple and elegant design, this gown features a low, bateau neckline adorned with a short bodice that laces at the back by wave of decorative ribbons and dips into an elegant V, creating a flattering effect at the waist. Slender sleeves have been attached to the bodice in such a way to reveal the slightest hint of the wearer's shoulders. The lower portion of the gown features two skirts, a split-front overskirt that tapers gracefully toward the floor, and the skirt that is thusly revealed beneath.
Bliaut: This garment has a v-neck collar, fitted closely to the upper part of the body by bodice side ties. Voluminous skirts extend to the floor. The long, flowing, open sleeves reach to mid-calf when the arm is held loosely by the side.
Bombasted-sleeved gown: A floor-sweeping gown featuring a fitted bodice. The bodice seamlessly transitions into a flowing skirt which radiates downward to graze the feet of the wearer. A small series of hooks and eyes situated along the seam of the bodice beneath the left underarm provides hidden closure for the garment.
Burgundian: It is a full-skirted gown with long, tapered sleeves extending to the wrist and ending in fur trim. The neckline makes a plunging V to the waist, inset with material to maintain modesty. The tapered waist of the gown is accented with a decorative braided cord.
Colette: A woman's sleeveless, square-necked overgown. The body of the gown is fitted closely, as it is secured with lacing down the center of the front panel from the low square neckline to the waist. The laced area exposes the garments underneath. The gown consists mainly of two pieces of material made for the front and back and sewn at the sides. Rather than a bodice and skirt, the garment consists of a skirt gathered at the waist.
Evening Gown: An elegant form-fitting evening gown that features a tasteful V-shaped neckline, a pair of long dagged net sleeves which drape to the floor, a sleek bodice that conforms the torso and a long trailing skirt that brushes behind.
Floor Length Gown: This full, elegant, floor-length gown features a laced ruff at the neck and flaring bell sleeves which cascade over the wrist to mid-hand. It comes complete with a decorative lace overlay bodice that tapers downward into a cinched waist and stylish streamlined skirt.
Front Laced Gown: It is a woman's garment with a square neckline, fitted closely to the upper part of the body via a series of front laces. It features a long, basic skirt which extends to the floor, and cut-out, elbow-length sleeves which circle partially around the mid-arm before hanging loosely at the sides.
Hanging Sleeved Gown: This is an ankle-length gown uniquely-cut to produce fine draping on the body. The wrist-length sleeves are stitched to the back of the armholes only, enabling the wearer to pull them onto the arm or allow them to hang free from the shoulders.
Hooded Overgown: This is an elegant woman's over-garment that conforms and accentuates the curves of the wearer with a row of small, decorative buttons that run halfway down the front and ends at the skirt. The full skirt has a split down the center front, subtly fanning out into a V at the back and gracefully draping down to the floor. It has a plunging neckline and a deep hood that drapes the wearer's head and dramatically flares at the shoulders when raised. The sleeves hug the upper arms and taper to a point halfway down the hand and button from the middle of the forearm to the cuff of the sleeve. The long skirt cascades to the floor to pool around the feet and then extends into a short train.
Long Sleeved Gown: The collar falls down into a slight dip, falling low enough to reveal the collarbone, but not enough to reveal any true cleavage. Long bell sleeves fall to either side, cut from a separate fabric and attached from the top of the shoulders, falling down to the top of the hips. A decorative lace lining covers the seams that connects the sleeves to the body of the dress. The hem of the gown falls just below the ankles and sweeps gracefully along the floor.
Mermaid Gown: This is a sleek, floor-length gown that hugs the torso, hips and legs before flaring out at the knees and cascading to the floor in voluminous, elegant folds that trail slightly behind the wearer. A sweetheart neckline offers a small glimpse of cleavage with a lack of straps or sleeves to lend coverage to the shoulders and arms.
Overgown: A flowing overgown with a square-neck collar that falls down just below the collarbone. Large, wide bell sleeves fall to either side, cut from a separate fabric and attached from the top of the shoulders, falling down to the top of the hips. A decorative lace lining covers the seams that connects the sleeves to the body of the dress. The hem of the gown falls just below the ankles and sweeps gracefully along the floor. The front of the gown's large skirt is split to reveal the garments underneath.
Partlet Gown: Vertical lacings extend on either side of the square-necked bodice area, enabling for a more comfortable and snug fit. Underneath the bodice lies a high-necked, frilled partlet which modestly covers the chest. A single column of buttons extends along the partlet from the base of the neck to the bust. The gown bears full sleeves which end at the elbow, giving way to fitted undersleeves which extend to the wrist. The flowing skirts of the gown are tapered dramatically from the waist to the floor.
Pendant-Sleeved Gown: It is a woman's garment with a dipped neckline, fitted comfortably to the upper part of the body via a series of back laces. It features a long, basic skirt which extends to the floor, and long, pendant sleeves which reach to the floor when the arm is held loosely by the side.
Ruff Gown: This elaborate gown bears long sleeves edged with lace at the wrists. A matching ruff extends along the sides, shoulders, and back of the gown's square neckline. A fitted bodice creates a v-shaped waist, which is accentuated by the exaggerated fullness of the elegant floor-length skirts.
Short-Sleeved Gown: The collar falls down into a slight dip, falling low enough to reveal the collarbone, but not enough to reveal any true cleavage. Short ruffled sleeves fall to either side, cut from a separate fabric and attached from the top of the shoulders, falling just to the chest-line. A decorative lace lining covers the seams that connects the sleeves to the body of the dress. The hem of the gown falls just below the ankles and sweeps gracefully along the floor.
Sideless Gown: A simple sleeveless woman's gown tailored open from the sides to the hips.
Sleeveless Gown: The collar falls down into a slight dip, falling low enough to reveal the collarbone, but not enough to reveal any true cleavage. The hem of the gown falls just below the ankles and sweeps gracefully along the floor.
Sleeveless Undergown: Shaped much like a strapless evening gown, this sleeveless undergown features a short, fitted bodice which controls the bustline and fillins in the front of the overgown without gapping. The bodice laces up the back for a snug fit, and has an attached A-line skirt which can be seen when the hem of the overgown is lifted.
Splint Front Gown: The collar falls down into a slight dip, falling low enough to reveal the collarbone, but not enough to reveal any true cleavage. Long bell sleeves fall to either side, cut from a separate fabric and attached from the top of the shoulders, falling down to the top of the hips. A decorative lace lining covers the seams that connects the sleeves to the body of the dress. Just below the waist, the gown luxuriously splits into an upside-down V shape, to reveal the garments beneath.
Three-Quarter Sleeve Gown: This is a woman's floor-length, gown with a square neckline low enough to reveal a moderate ammount of bosom and fitted long sleeves. It hugs the torso of the wearer, conforming to the curves and elegantly accentuating the body. The daringly low neckline has a soft, snow white plush trimming. The gown's sleeves fit snugly around the arms and end just above the elbow, with snow white plush trimmed wrists. The gown drapes in graceful, voluminous folds to the floor, with a wide sweeping hem.
V-neck Overgown: A simple, elegant gown with a wide "V" neckline. The bodice fits smoothly over the bust and belts under the bustline. A slim "Y" shape is achieved by confining the skirt fullness in the center front and back so the gown sides hang nearly vertical. Fitted sleeves have been carefully shaped to allow a full range of motion without binding, and end in a deep cuff.
Chemise: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this dress-like undergarment flows from the shoulders to the ankles, covering the torso, arms, and legs. The armscyes are set with full sleeves that are gathered snugly at the wrists. This chemise fastens at the nape with a simple pair of ties.
Camicia: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this dress-like undergarment flows from the shoulders to the ankles, covering the torso, arms, and legs. The armscyes are set with full, puffed sleeves that are gathered snugly at the wrists and intended to be pulled through the decorative slits found in some styles of dresses and gowns. This camicia fastens with simple pair of ties at the nape.
Chainse: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this dress-like undergarment flows from the shoulders to the ankles, covering the torso, arms, and legs. The armscyes are set with basic sleeves that end just above the wrists. This chainse fastens with simple pair of ties at the front of the neckline, which bears a decorative slit that dips to the center of the ribcage, revealing a small amount of the chest.
Chemisette: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this shirt-like undergarment flows from the shoulders to the waist, covering the torso and upper arms. The armscyes are set with basic, three-quarter length sleeves that end just above the elbows. This chemisette fastens at the nape with a simple pair of ties.
Nightgown: It is a dress-like garment designed mostly for comfort when sleeping.
Short-Sleeved Chemise: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this dress-like undergarment flows from the shoulders to the ankles, covering the torso and legs. The armscyes are set with basic sleeves that end just above the biceps. This chemise fastens at the nape with a simple pair of ties.
Sleeveless Chemise: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this sleeveless, dress-like undergarment flows from the shoulders to the ankles, covering the torso and legs. This chemise fastens at the nape with a simple pair of ties.
Smock: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this dress-like undergarment flows from the shoulders to the ankles, covering the torso, arms, and legs. The armscyes are set with full sleeves that are gathered snugly at the wrists. The neckline features a slit at the front that extends upward into a decorative ruff-like collar, splaying out widely around the wearer's jaw and nape. The collar can be fastened with simple pair of ties at the front or left open.
Shirts, 2 Yards
Skirts, 2 Yards
Pants, 2 Yards
Arming Cotte: An upper torso covering featuring eight arming points with leather rectangles at the shoulder, upper arm and leg to use for pointing armor. It is designed to keep the arm and leg harnesses hanging exactly where they belong, while distributing its weight across the wearer's torso.
Bag-Sleeved Cotte: While being similar to the tunic and surcoat, this shirt is fitted closer to the body with bag sleeves ending in snug cuffs at the wrist.
Bell-Sleeved Shirt: Possessed of a subdued, casual style, this garment features a versatile and variable neckline set with a lace tie at the center that allows it to be pulled tight and worn at the neck, or left loose to wear on or off the shoulders, as the lady desires. It bears full-length, bell sleeves which drape and flow past the wrists in simplistic elegance.
Blouse: A simple garment for the upper part of the body, with a scrunched collar and billowy sleeves.
Bodice: It is a low-cut and sleeveless garment, which hugs the torso tightly. It is reinforced with stiff reed inserts to compress and support the chest. The front is secured by means of two columns of spirally laced eyelets.
Buckled Tunic: A sleeveless, loose-fitting tunic, extending to the knees and worn by both men and women. It is secured at the front via a series of six evenly spaced buckles and straps, with slashes extending from the hips, which allows more freedom of movement.
Bustle Blouse: A delicate, fitted blouse with a hitched, bustle-effect draping skirt. A gathered, nape draping collar dips into a pleated, low-cut neckline before cinching inward to an accentuated waist to that reaches the hips. The garment boasts a row of shiny black dome buttons that close the garment from just below the bust, to the waist, and long, slinky sleeves that end in gathered ruffle cuffs. The blouse is finished with a thin black sash which ties into a neat, large bow at the front.
Camisole: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this sleeveless undergarment covers the torso, ending just below the waist. This camisole fastens at the nape with a simple pair of ties.
Cavalier Shirt: A shirt featuring full sleeves, gathered cuffs, and a stiffened collar with a lace front closure at the neck.
Cinched-Sleeved Blouse: A female, hip-length, upper body garment boasting six small button enclosures that give way to a rounded neckline when closed, and a V-shaped neckline when the top button is left undone. Simple cinch ties adorn the sleeves to snugly hug the biceps before radiating downward into blossoming ends that flutter about against the forearms.
Corsetted Short Stays: Also referred to as a pair of bodies, this support undergarment is worn around the chest, ending at the bottom of the ribcage, to flatten the chest to push whatever amount of flesh the wearer has there upward without nipping in the waist. Over one hundred and twenty vertical channels are sewn into the garment, each containing a length of stiff whalebone, to give it sufficient rigidity to reshape the body. Two columns of eight offset eyelets span the length of the front of the short stays, spirally laced with a thin cord of matching color to fasten the garment closed. An extension of the panels at the back of the stays, a pair of wide straps are worn over the shoulders and tied to the front at either side of the chest.
Corsetted Stays: Also referred to as a pair of bodies, this support undergarment is worn around the torso and upper abdomen to create an inverted conical silhouette, nipping in the waist and flattening the chest to push whatever amount of flesh the wearer has there upward. Over one hundred and twenty vertical channels are sewn into the garment, each containing a length of stiff whalebone, to give it sufficient rigidity to reshape the body. Two columns of fifteen offset eyelets span the length of the front of the stays, spirally laced with a thin cord of matching color to fasten the garment closed. An extension of the panels at the back of the stays, a pair of wide straps are worn over the shoulders and tied to the front at either side of the chest.
Corsetted Underbust Stays: Also referred to as a pair of bodies, this support undergarment is worn around the torso and upper abdomen to create an inverted conical silhouette, nipping in the waist while leaving the chest bare. Over one hundred and twenty vertical channels are sewn into the garment, each containing a length of stiff whalebone, to give it sufficient rigidity to reshape the body. Two columns of ten offset eyelets span the length of the front of the stays, spirally laced with a thin cord of matching color to fasten the garment closed.
Cross-Laced Bodice: A fitted bodice with a low, wide neckline. It features a series of criss-crossed lacing in the front which tighten to compress the chest and slim the figure.
Doublet Bodice: A high-neckline, front-lacing bodice with a long row of spirally-laced eyelets down the front. It features a pointed waist and padded shoulder rolls.
Dress Tunic: A long-sleeved, formal tunic of elaborate design boasting a tight-fitting neck with a split down the front for pulling over the head. Gussets are present under the arms and have been inserted around the lower half to create a flaring skirt, with tablet-woven braids further decorating the neck, hem, and wrists to lend a dressier appearance.
Fold-Neck Shirt: This is a shirt which pulls on over the head before the front is folded down across the throat and under the collar. This style of shirt protects the wearer's chest and throat from drafts and any over-collars from becoming dirty easily.
Frilled Shirt: A shirt enriched with a single frill and front-lying eyelets at the chest. Loose-fit sleeves extend down to the wrists where a small frill creates an elegant finish.
Gambeson: A thick padded garment designed to be worn under a chainmail shirt to reduce the risk of injury. Adjustable laces extend from the neck to the upper chest.
Half-Cape Frilled Shirt: A long-sleeved shirt decorated with a half-cape accessory that covers the front and back shoulders. Subtle frills decorate the upper chest and cuffs of the garment.
Hooded Overtunic: A sleeveless, layered tunic with edging around the shoulders and a matching hood secured at the shoulders and nape, to shroud the wearer's hair and head.
Infantry Gambeson: A heavy-duty gambeson with a quilted body which makes it a great addition over a shirt of chainmail if one is available. It features lacing up the left side along the torso and neck to lend a fitted look, and a high collar for extra protection.
Jumps: Resembling stays in shape, this support undergarment is worn around the torso and upper abdomen. However, the body-shaping ability of the garment, while less ideal than that of a pair of stays, is created by means of a thin layer of padding hidden between the inside and outside layers of fabric. These three layers are sewn together into a series of vertical channels around the entirety of the garment, lending the pair of jumps a light amount of stiffness to support the chest and nip in the waist while still allowing the wearer to twist and bend without restriction. Two columns of fifteen offset eyelets span the length of the front of the jumps, spirally laced with a thin cord of matching color to fasten the garment closed. An extension of the panels at the back of the jumps, a pair of wide straps are worn over the shoulders and tied to the front at either side of the chest.
Open-Neck Vest: This is a sleeveless vest secured at the front via a series of loops and laces. The collar of the garment opens at the neck and extends down just past the ribcage, exposing a fair bit of chest underneath.
Padded Shirt: A lace-up gambeson which can be worn as a stand alone garment or as an undershirt with a jerkin. The long, fitted sleeves are decorated with a quilted thread pattern.
Ribbon-Laced Blouse: A garment for the upper part of the body, with sleeves extending from the collar to the wrists in gentle ruffles. A thin ribbon draws the material in at the waist, with additional ties bunching the sleeves at the forearms and biceps.
Riveted Tunic: A generic tunic stylized with unfinished and fringed edges to give a rougher look to the wearer.
Ruched Bodice: A form-fitting bodice which has been gathered and stitched at its central point to create a rippled appearance. It closes via a series of spirally-laced eyelets in the back.
Rucked Shirt: A shirt with a standing rucked collar front. It features a three-tiered cascading center front ruffle and long sleeves ending in frilled cuffs.
Ruffled Blouse: A long-sleeved upper body garment which comes with simple ties at the biceps and forearms. When utilized, the ties create an image of three ruffles against the wearer's arms.
Ruffled Shirt: This is a garment comes with convenient ties at the wrists. Each generous sleeve ends in a fashionable ruffle.
Shirred Bodice: A bodice in which the material has been gathered along the torso to create rows through parallel stitching. It closes via a series of spirally-laced eyelets in the back.
Short-Sleeved Blouse: This is a simple, loose garment for the upper part of the body with a round collar, and short breezy sleeves sometimes ending in ruffles. It pulls on and off over the head.
Short-Sleeved Shirt: This is a garment for the upper part of the body, with a collar, short sleeves, and a collar.
Short-Vested Bodice: A tight-fitting bodice which tapers inward at the waist to form a v-shape just above the navel. It closes at the front via two columns of spirally-laced eyelets.
Short Jumps: Resembling a pair of stays in shape, this support undergarment is worn around the torso, ending at the bottom of the ribcage. However, the body-shaping ability of the garment, while less ideal than that of a pair of short stays, is created by means of a thin layer of padding hidden between the inside and outside layers of fabric. These three layers are sewn together into a series of vertical channels around the entirety of the garment, lending the pair of jumps a light amount of stiffness to support the chest while still allowing the wearer to twist and bend without restriction. Two columns of eight offset eyelets span the length of the front of the jumps, spirally laced with a thin cord of matching color to fasten the garment closed. An extension of the panels at the back of the jumps, a pair of wide straps are worn over the shoulders and tied to the front at either side of the chest.
Skirted Bodice: This bodice variation comes with spirally-laced eyelets at the front and a short, tapered skirt about the bottom.
Sleeveless Blouse: This is a simple, loose garment for the upper part of the body with a round collar and flowy bottom. Void of sleeves, the fabric at the shoulders is broad and stops just at the armpits of the wearer.
Sleeveless Shirt: This is a sleeveless garment for the upper part of the body, with a collar and a front opening.
Sleeveless Tunic: This loose-fitting sleeveless tunic extends to the thighs. It features a simple collar and can be dressed up with belts or worn as is for a more casual appearance.
Strapped Adventurer Corset: A strapped adventurer's corset is an outerwear garment. It has flexible boning that supports good posture and cinches the waist via lacing in the back. This corset has a build mini jacket that covers the shoulders and upper back. Between the mini-jacket and corset is a heart shaped cut out to show off a modest amount of cleavage. The right portion of the chest of the corset is reinforced and appears darker than the rest as if to protect the heart a little better. Running from the left shoulder and draping around the torso to attach to the lower back in a decorative strap with large rings to dangle things from. There is a strap like belt that wraps around the smallest part of the waist, pouches can be attached to small rings on this belt.
Swatch Shirt: An upper body garment in which two swatches of fabric have been tied together on each side of the body to serve as a covering for the chest. It reaches to just above the navel.
Tie-Neck Shirt: This is a simple, loose-fitting shirt with tubular sleeves and underarm gussets. The banded collar extends into front ties.
Tie-Neck Tunic: A simple, loose-fitting shirt with tubular sleeves and underarm gussets. The banded collar extends into front ties.
Tunic: A loose-fitting long-sleeved tunic, extending to the thighs.
Two-Toned Shirt: A garment for the upper part of the body, with a collar and front-opening. It sports a pair of baggy, two-toned sleeves that tie snugly at the wrists.
Undertunic: A loose fitting, long sleeved undertunic, shorter than an overtunic, and to be worn between the body and more precious garments.
Vest: This is a sleeveless garment generally worn on top of a shirt.
Skirt: A garment hanging from the waist and worn by females.
Angled Skirt: A female garment which starts scantily at the left hip with a simple side tie and then tapers diagonally downward to cover the groin and end just above the right knee. The entire left side of the lower body is left bare.
Ankle-Length Kilt: This ankle-length kilt displays uniqueness of design, construction, and convention which differentiate it from other garments fitting the general description. It is tailored, and wraps around the wearer's body at the natural waist, between the lowest rib and the hip, starting from one side, around the front and back and across the front again to the opposite side. The fastenings consist of straps and buckles on both ends, the strap on the inside end passing through a slit in the waistband to be buckled on the outside. The kilt covers the body from the waist down to just above the ankles. The overlapping layers in front are called aprons and are flat; the single layer of fabric around the sides and back is pleated.
Ankle-Length Skirt: A female garment hanging loosely from the waist and extending downward in a fine, draping fashion before pooling about the ankles.
Bloomers: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this undergarment covers from the waist to the knees, with the seam between the legs left open to allow the wearer ease of tending to necessary bodily functions. These bloomers fasten at the back with a simple pair of ties.
Boot Hose: Worn with breeches or trousers, these are masculine footless stockings which are traditionally turned over boot cuffs to expose a fashionable lace or trim edge.
Bloomers: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this undergarment covers from the waist to the knees, with the seam between the legs left open to allow the wearer ease of tending to necessary bodily functions. These bloomers fasten at the back with a simple pair of ties.
Braccae: Pants made with a drawstring that tend to reach from just above the knee at the shortest, to the ankles at the longest, with length generally increasing in tribes and clans living further north.
Braies: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this undergarment covers from the waist to the knees. These braies fasten at the front with a simple pair of ties.
Breeches: These are trousers ending just above the knee, often worn by riders, clergy, and affluent middle class.
Chaps: Heavy trousers without a seat, worn over ordinary trousers to protect the wearer's legs.
Cinched Pants: Skin-tight legwear featuring leather straps which buckle around the calves.
Doublet Hose: Close-fitting leggings reaching up to the hips and usually fastened to a doublet.
Ensemble Pants: Ankle-length, paneled legwear featuring open slashes and a button-up front.
Floor-Length Skirt: This is a streamlined floor-length skirt. It hangs simplistically from the waist catching the natural curves of the body beneath before brushing against the floor.
Harem Pants: Baggy pants, tied at the ankles.
Hoop Skirt: An undergarment designed to extend the outer skirt into a fashionable shape. It is comprised of wires and hoops of various shapes before being covered in cloth.
Hose: The most traditional style of hose extending downward from the waist and encapsulating each of the feet.
Jodhpurs: Wide-hipped riding pants of heavy cloth, fitting tightly from knee to ankle.
Kilt: A knee-length pleated and wrap-around skirt generally worn by men as part of the traditional dress of the Scottish.
Knee-Length Skirt: A female garment draping from the waist to the knees in a lightweight, breezy design.
Loincloth: A garment designed for wrapping around the waist to cover the genitals. Usually a simple piece of cloth which is left to dangle downwards, it is a basic, primitive garment.
Overskirt: A garment hanging from the waist and worn by females.
Pantaloons: These are baggy trousers extending from waist to ankle.
Pants: An article of clothing covering the body from the waist down, with separate coverings for each leg that extend to the ankles. They are usually closed and fastened by either buttons or a laces, though straps with buckles or brooches are also commonplace.
Pixie Skirt: A square swathe of material has been gathered at the center and secured via a thick band about the hips of the wearer, lending four free-hanging points which drape just past the knees in a loose, whimsical arrangement.
Pleated Pants: Pleated, skirtlike trousers that fit snugly at the waist before radiating broadly toward the ankles of the wearer. They are typically worn by fighters to disguise leg movement.
Plunderhose: These are knee-length breeches which are baggy and paned. They are traditionally worn by men.
Ruffled Overskirt: A female overgarment which begins at the waist and flows luxuriously outward from the hips to end in a splash of playful ruffles at the ankles.
Ruffled Skirt: A long, flowing female garment with six tiers of ruffles decorating from the length of the hips downward to the ankles.
Ruffled Underskirt: A full, ruffled skirt which hangs from the waist to the feet. It is intended to be worn either beneath gowns or other skirts to grant a fuller, more decorative look.
Short Bloomers: Typically crafted from lightweight materials as a means to protect one's finer clothing from body oils and dirt, this undergarment covers from the waist to mid-thigh, with the seam between the legs left open to allow the wearer ease of tending to necessary bodily functions. These bloomers fasten at the back with a simple pair of ties.
Shorts: These are trousers that end at or above the knee, generally worn by men.
Slashed Trunk Hose: This lower body garment fastens at the waist and features a fly front with small loops which can be buttoned closed. The generous quantity of fabric used for the legs is cartridge pleated and gathered at the waistband and mid-thigh, then stiffened on the inside to create a full, puffed appearance. Vertical slashes in the outer layer of fabric reveal a decorative lining underneath. The waistband, also interlined for stiffness, features hand-stitched eyelets for pointing to a doublet.
Slops: Flamboyant knee-length shorts which are slashed vertically from the knee to reveal contrasting fabric underneath. There are laces at the groin which can be tied closed or laced to a supportive codpiece.
Split-Front Overskirt: A female overgarment which splits just below the waist and drapes down to the ankles in an upside-down V shape, allowing for a view of the clothing underneath.
Split-Hose: These are a transitional style of hose made of separate legs which have been bias-cut and are open from front to back through the crotch. This garment features a seam running the entire length of the wearer's rear, is lined to mid-thigh, and has a full foot. Thread eyelets located on the upper edge point the hose to a doublet or pourpoint. This style affords much more coverage of the hip and buttocks than chausses, and is often seen on soldiers and working people.
Swordsman Pants: Legwear featuring drawstrings at the ankles, as well as right above the knees which can be tightened to lend a puffy and swashbuckling appearance to the wearer, or loosened for a more casual and comfortable look.
Tiered Ruffled Skirt: A skirt with three ruffled tiers and a drawstring waist.
Tights: A snug stretchable garment covering the body from the waist down.
Trews: A pair of lightweight trews complete with a drawstring waist and a bottom tie. The tie is flexible and can be drawn at the ankles or bloused up and tied at the knee.
Trousers: Loose-fitting legwear with a gusseted crotch for freedom of movement. They tie with a drawstring waist for comfort.
Trunk Hose: This lower body garment fastens at the waist and features a fly front with small loops which can be buttoned closed. The generous quantity of fabric used for the legs is cartridge pleated and gathered at the waistband and mid-thigh, then stiffened on the inside to create a full, puffed appearance. The waistband, also interlined for stiffness, features hand-stitched eyelets for pointing to a doublet.
Two-Toned Pants: These baggy pants extend from the waist to the ankles and can be adjusted with the use of drawstrings along the entire length. The material itself is comprised of two different shades of the same colour.
Underdrawers: Beginning at the waist and extending downward to the knee, these male undergarments serve as a separate lining to breeches and other pants, aiding in preservation of over garments and adding an additional layer of warmth.
Underskirt: A full skirt which hangs from the waist. It is intended to be worn either beneath gowns or other skirts to grant a fuller look.
Waist Wrap: A unisex, skirt-like garment in which the fabric has been wrapped about the waist and centrally cinched or gathered in the front to cover the necessities. Any remaining cloth is left hanging between the legs to flutter freely toward the ground.
Yoke Skirt: A full, floor-length skirt attached to a fitted hip-length yoke. This garment provides a smooth look to the waist and hips and is ideal for wearing under bodices when no bulk is desired.
Cloaks & Robes, 3 Yards
Jackets & Coats, 4 Yards
Alb: A vestment with close fitting sleeves, reaching nearly to the ground and secured round the waist by a belt or sash.
Back Cloak: It is a cloak that, attached to the shoulders, falls down to the floor behind the wearer. The woman's version trails the floor in a graceful curve, while the men's cloak barely grazes the floor.
Bellcloak: It is a cloak buttoned down the front with bulky sleeves in folds of cloth. Overall, this cloak resembles a bell.
Brat Drape: A basic, but versatile, upper body draping. Often highly decorated, it can be worn several ways including belted around the waist, and pinned over one shoulder.
Cape: This is a sleeveless outer garment which is designed to fasten at the throat and fall down the back of the wearer. Typically, luxurious materials are used to manufacture a cape, which is intended to be more fashionable than functional as a general rule. It falls only partially down the back, and drapes elegantly over the shoulders.
Capelet: This is a miniature cape designed to be worn during warm weather. Barely covering the shoulders in the front, the top rests just under the nape of the wearer in the back to fashionably frame the neckline.
Cassock: An item of clerical clothing, it is a long, sheath-like, close-fitting, ankle-length robe worn by clergy members. It traditionally closes down the front with buttons.
Chasuble Cape: This is a generic, circular cape with an aperture for the head.
Collared Cape: This cape has a large over-turned collar ending at the hips, and features side openings for free movement of the arms.
Evening Cape: This is a sleeveless outer garment which is designed to fasten at the throat and fall down the back of the wearer. Worn as a formal garment, this particular cape is meant to be made from fine materials only, sometimes being constructed from lacy knit patterns or crochets, and occasionally beaded or laced with gems. It falls only partially down the back, and drapes elegantly over the shoulders.
Gollar Cape: A round or square shoulder covering used to keep the neck and chest area warm.
Hooded Cloak: A full, floor-length cloak bearing a deep, concealing hood. It can be tightened at the neck via drawstrings or secured with a clasp.
Hooded Lacerna Cloak: A large, semi-circular cloak draped around the shoulder, down the back, and typically secured with a piece of jewelry. It bears a hood and serves as protection against the elements.
Lacerna Cloak: A large, semi-circular cloak draped around the shoulder, down the back and typically secured with a piece of jewelry. It serves as protection against the elements.
Manteau Cloak: A type of loose, ankle-length cloak that is worn to protect the wearer from the elements. It features a mantle spanning the width of the shoulders and ending at the neck with a collar and drawstring ties.
Mantle: It is a cloak fashioned from a rectangular piece of cloth and is sleeveless. It reaches to the feet and wraps loosely around the body, shielding the wearer from the elements.
Mozzetta: Generally worn by clergy, it is a short elbow-length cape that covers the shoulders and is secured over the chest.
Over-Robe: This is a open, split-front garment that falls to the floor in sleek, voluminous folds. The back of the over-robe cascades down into a very short, trailing train.
Robe: The loose-fitting robe boasts full, wide sleeves and reaches to the ground to completely cover the wearer. It comes complete with a long tailed hood and a corded waist. The hood hangs loose against the upper back.
Sagum Mantle: A square, rectangular mantle draped over armor and held at the shoulder with a clasp or thorn.
Scapular: This knee-length garment is a simple length of cloth which drapes over the shoulders in the front and the back and is left open at the sides. It features a hole for the wearer's head, and can be worn with or without a cincture.
Scholar Robe: This is a full, floor-length garment with lapels, fitted sleeves, and a v-neck. It opens down the entire front and is closed with a clasp or other accessory just below the chest.
Shawl: This is a large swath of cloth which is designed to be wrapped loosely around the neck, shoulders, and upper body. It is big enough to cover the head, if the wearer so desires, to shield from the elements.
Sword Cape: This is a half circle cape extending to mid-thigh. It is traditionally worn on one side and secured by a tie.
Tebenna: A long, robe-like cloak that extends down to the ankles. It drapes over the left shoulder and then wraps around the torso under the right arm, where it is secured in place.
Thigh-Length Cloak: Round in shape, this cloak reaches the thigh and fastens diagonally on the shoulder.
Ankle-Length Jacket: This garment extends almost to the floor and possesses long sleeves which reach to the wearers wrists. It is intended to protect the wearer from the elements, and is held shut by laces which run from the waist to the neck.
Buttoned Long Coat: A long-sleeved garment worn about the body, it covers the chest, torso and thighs when closed. Starting from the collar and ending at the waist are a series of double-row buttons with a button at each wrist to make allowance for turn-back cuffs.
Buttoned Underbust Jacket: This jacket fits close to the torso, leaving the bosom uncovered, and drapes over the hips with a short overskirt. It closes at the front by a series of laces secured via grommets with a double-breasted row of buttoned tags bordering either side. The upper portion of the garment reaches up around the chest with a short, stiffened collar, then extends into tapering sleeves ending in deep turn-back cuffs at the wrists.
Corsetted Hunting Frock: A unique, knee-length frock featuring a saucy, low-cut, and front lacing skirted coat with contrasting trim at the wide cuffs. Pullback corners have been added at the front base of the skirting with customized buttons adorning the cuffs, turn back seams, and backside of the garment. It comes complete with a matching corset underneath to smooth the silhouette of the wearer and closes atop via a series of laced and cinched metal grommets.
Corsetted Jacket: This sleeveless jacket features a built-in corset stiffened with steel bones which is secured in the front via a series of laces. A short, stiffened collar ties the back of the garment around the shoulders to the top of the corset, creating makeshift 'straps'. The garment fits snug to the torso of the wearer, with the exception of the skirt which parts at the front, mid-thigh, and tapers to mid-calf at the back.
Cotehardie: This is a four-piece garment tailored to fit close to the body with snug sleeves ending at the wrists. It fastened along the forearms and down the front.
Courtepy: A close fitting tunic or surcoat ending above the knee with long, hanging sleeves, wide-slit from shoulder to wrist. It is fitted with a standing collar.
Dagged Coat: This is a coat featuring a simple, semi-fitted body, mid-length skirts, a small standing collar, and bag sleeves. Elaborate dagging has been created along the bottom edge.
Dagged Doublet: A doublet featuring dagged, scalloped cuts along its lower hem. It secures at the front, with laces to tighten the sleeves.
Doublet: This jacket hugs close around the torso, with a short standing collar and form-fitting sleeves which extend to the wrists.
Gentleman Coat: It boasts neck and shoulder frills which trail into slightly puffed sleeves until just above the elbow where they give way to a series of three decorative buckles which reach to just above the wrists of the wearer. Five matching buttons grace the front with which the garment can be closed.
Great Coat: A large overcoat typically made of heavy materials, designed for protection against the weather. Its collar and cuffs can be turned out to protect the face and hands from cold and rain, and the short cape around the shoulders provides extra warmth.
Hooded Bucklet Jacket: A close-fitting, calf-length, hemp jacket bearing a deep, stylish hood and long sleeves that extend just beyond the wrists. It can be tightened along the chest via a series of fashionable soft leather and buckles.
Hooded Long Coat: A large overcoat typically made of heavy materials, designed for protection against the weather. Its collar and cuffs can be turned out to protect the face and hands from cold and rain, and the short cape around the shoulders provides extra warmth.
Jerkin: It appears to be a collarless, sleeveless jacket (or long vest) of hip-length, laced in the front and often worn over a jacket.
Long Jacket: A long-sleeved garment worn about the body, it covers the chest, torso and thighs when closed.
Padded Doublet: This is a slightly padded pourpoint overshirt meant to be fastened down the front to cover the chest and torso.
Peascod Doublet: A traditional doublet bearing the characteristic shape of a pot belly. It features a stiff, tight underlining, buckram to make the protruding shape, and padding to hold it out. A peplum decorates the lower portion of the garment with small wings surrounding the armholes and hiding the points that are used to tie on the sleeves.
Pleated Coat: This is a short jacket with pleats radiating from the shoulder and running to the hem with the waist creating a fashionable X shape. This garment closes with hidden hooks in the center front.
Pourpoint: A body-skimming under-doublet which closes in the front via tied points. The sleeves and collar have been ommited while eyelets have been worked in the hem to support chausses or hose.
Quilted Jerkin: A tailored, sleeveless jacket that fits close to the torso with a short collar. The entire garment has been textured to give a quilted appearance.
Short-Sleeved Doublet: A short-sleeved garment worn about the body which covers the chest and torso when closed.
Short Buckled Jacket: A short female jacket ending just below the breasts that features a deep hood and a series of three buckles that close securely upon the chest. Each of the long sleeves is laced up via a myriad of eyelets and colored string.
Short Coat: Similar to the pirate jacket, this particular waist-length garment features a double row of buttons, a pair of short, back-turned cuffs, and fashionable collar.
Silhouette Jerkin: A sleeveless jacket that has been punched for decoration and improved fit. It buttons at the waist and remains open at the torso to reflect the fashionable narrow-waisted silhouette.
Slashed sleeved Doublet: A hip-length doublet with long, slashed sleeves which reveal the sleeves of the garment beneath.
Sleeveless Doublet: A sleeveless garment worn about the body which covers the chest and torso when closed.
Footwear, Hats, Gloves & Containers, 1 Yard
Ankle-High Boots: These boots reach just to to the ankle and tie securely via lacing on the side. They feature padded soles for added comfort.
Boots: These are tailored so they fit over the feet.
Bucket Boots: These boots reach just to mid-leg before folding down over the knee into an elaborate eleven-inch flared bell cuff. The interior features a padded sole for comfort.
Calf-High Boots: These boots reach just to to the calf and are accented by a series of fashionable buttons and laces. The interior is complimented with a plush lining and padded sole, ensuring these boots are comfortable, all day pieces of apparel.
Castle-Top Boots: These slip-on boots reach just to the knee and boast a castle-top dagged edge. The interior features a padded sole for comfort.
Dancing Slippers: These are flat-bottomed shoes secured to the feet by added ribbons which incorporate pleats under the toes to enable dancers to leap and execute turns.
Dress Shoes: This footwear completely conceals the wearer's feet and extends to just above the ankle before tying or buckling securely into place. Traditionally, these are highly polished or decorated and worn to formal events.
Gladiator Sandals: Banded footwear featuring t-straps, thin leather soles, low heels and several thong enclosures running across the instep and ankle.
Heeled Boots: These two-inch heeled boots reach just to to the knee and boast top-folded cuffs. The interior features a padded sole for comfort.
Heeled Shoes: A pair of shoes which raise the heel of the wearer's foot by two inches to lend the illusion of height.
Heeled Slippers: These are light, low-cut shoes with a rounded toe that are easily slipped onto the feet. They feature a two-inch wedge heel, permitting the wearer to have more support and balance than a normal slipper or heel would.
Heeled Thigh-High Boots: These boots reach just to the thigh and feature back lacing which can be adjusted for a snug or loose fit. The upper length can be folded down into a cuff if desired. They feature two-inch heels.
Infantry Boots: These tough, heavy boots rise just to the calf and feature wooden toggles which can be tied to the side for a secure fit. They have been enhanced with comfort soles and a thin heel to provide good traction.
Knee-high Boots: These boots reach just to the knee and close via two front strap enclosures with lacing. The interior features a padded sole for comfort.
Knee-high Moccasins: This heelless shoe features a soft and flexible sole which is brought up the sides of the foot and over the toes where it is joined by a puckered seam to a U-shaped piece lying on top of the foot. The upper part of the footwear reaches to just below the knees, and is often adorned with embroidery, beading, or other ornaments.
Latchet Shoes: This footwear bears a round toe and extends to just above the ankle where a thong or strap is used to attach it securely to the wearer.
Moccasins: This heelless shoe features a soft and flexible sole which is brought up the sides of the foot and over the toes where it is joined by a puckered seam to a U-shaped piece lying on top of the foot. The upper part of the footwear is often adorned with embroidery, beading, or other ornaments.
Poulaines: These are decorated shoes with long, pointed, and upturned toes that extend anywhere from six to twenty-four inches in length. Often the toes are stuffed with hay or inserted whalebone to support the ends.
Round-Toed Shoes: Simple, slipper-like shoes which slide onto the feet. They feature a low top-cut, and rounded toes.
Sandals: Designed for warm weather wear, each shoe is made from a single piece of sturdy fabric seamlessly attached to a sole designed for comfort. The toe area is open, with adjustable criss-crossing lacing covering the top of the foot and extending just past the ankles.
Slippers: Pointed toe shoes that easily slip on and off the foot. They feature a barely noticeable heel, half cuffs in the back, and double lacing on the top sides for a secure fit.
Strapped Boots: Footwear reaching just to the knees which is held in place by a myriad of primitive strings and straps wrapped about the circumference.
Strapped Knee-High Sandals: A heelless, open-toed shoe boasting eight decorative straps which reach to just below the knees. The back of the footwear is a solid piece of fabric which offers support to the feet of the wearer.
Tall Boots: These boots reach just to the thigh and feature a back slit panel that allows them to be cuffed down. They have a 1 inch heel and are padded for comfort.
Toggle Boots: These tough boots rise to just below the calves and are excellent for peasant work as well as for wearing under armours. They slip on and then close via a pair of toggles.
Work Boots: Durable footwear that has a protective reinforcement in the toe, usually combined with a sole plate, which protects the foot from falling objects and punctures from below. They extend just to the calf before tying securely.
Acorn Hat: It is a somewhat rounded hat tapering upward into a blunt point.
Amice: A vestment consisting of a hood or a large rectangle, square or oblong. The upper part is placed over the head so that it may fall like a collar over an alb. It is tied with strings around the waist.
Attifet: This headdress dips to a point over the forehead and fans out as it extends towards the crown of the head to create a heart shape.
Beret: It is a soft round cap, usually of wool or felt, with a flat crown.
Beribboned Garland: It is an elaborately woven circular ribbon arrangement, which is worn upon the head primarily to hold the hair or veil in place. Pretty, fluttering ribbons hang loosely off the back of the garland.
Biretta: It is a square cap with three or four ridges or peaks, sometimes surmounted by a tuft.
Bonnet: This headwear is primarily worn by women and is knitted, and tied under the chin. It covers the hair, ears and back of the head, but not the forehead. Cut atop the bonnet are small slits, allowing for women to comfortably slide their ears through.
Cap: It is a form of headgear. Caps have crowns that fit closer than hats and have no brim or only a visor. They are typically designed for warmth and, when including a visor, blocking sunlight from the eyes.
Capotain Hat: It is a tall-crowned, narrow-brimmed, slightly conical hat, usually black.
Caul: It is a headress worn to cover the hair. The caul could be covered by a crespine or a mesh net to secure it from falling off.
Cavalier Hat: A cavalier hat is a wide-brimmed hat traditionally trimmed with a plume or feather.
Chapeau Hat: It is flat hat - very narrow atop - with a broad brim, adorned with long silken interlaced strings; suspended from within are rows of tassels, increasing in number as they near to the outer edges of the hat.
Chaperon: Initially a utilitarian garment, it first grew a long partly decorative tail behind, and then developed into a complex, versatile and expensive headgear after what was originally the vertical opening for the face began to be used as a horizontal opening for the head.
Circlet: It's a ring or band which is worn upon the head, primarily to hold the hair or a veil in place.
Coif: This is a rectangular hat, with the fold of the fabric going around the back of the head and the seam running along the top of the head. The bottom is gathered and tied at the back of the neck while the front edge curves around the head in the shape of a horseshoe, before tapering down and forward toward the jawline into a blunt, rounded point. The excess material at the crown of the head is gathered tightly together and stitched down.
Conical Hat: A hat shaped like a cone.
Coronet Hat: It has an upstanding frill in front and lappets at the back. The veil is wired to stand up above the forehead. A topknot of wired ribbon is pinned at the front of the cap.
Crispine: A cap made of a net and headband for padding hair.
Earmuffs: Earmuffs are objects designed to the ears for protection from cold. They consist of a metal head-band, that fits over the top or back of the head, with a plush-covered pad at each end, that cover the external ears.
Fez Hat: It is a hat in the shape of a truncated cone; usually, it is made of red felt.
Flat Cap: It is a rounded men's cap with a small stiff brim in front.
Gable Hood: A gable hood, is a woman's headdress, so-called because its pointed shape resembles the gable of a house. It is a complex construct with a box-shaped back and two tube-shaped hanging veils at 90-degree angles; the hanging veils and lappets can be pinned up in a variety of ways to make complex headdresses.
Head Roll: This is a a padded circle worn on the head to hold a veil in place.
Hood: It is a kind of headgear that covers most of the head and neck and sometimes the face.
Jester Hat: This head covering comes to three points, each tipped with a bell.
Mitre: The mitre is a tall folding cap, consisting of two similar parts (the front and back) rising to a peak and sewn together at the sides. Two short lappets always hang down from the back.
Padded Arming Cap: It is normally worn under the helmet or chain mail for comfort.
Paste: This is a strip of cloth primarily used for being secured over a coif.
Phrygian Cap: It is a soft, conical cap with the top pulled forward, and usually the color red.
Pillbox Hat: It is a small woman's hat with a flat crown and straight, upright sides.
Ruffled Veil: It is an article of clothing, worn almost exclusively by women, that is intended to cover some part of the head or face. As a religious item, it is intended to show honor to an object or space. This particular veil appears to be ruffled at the framing of the face.
Skullcap: This is a small, circular cap, often with a small bit of cloth in the center looking like the tip of a beret.
Snood: It is a lacy-looking, knitted or crocheted net that holds the hair back from the wearer's face.
Sock Hat: This hat is similar in shape to the sock. It rests slackly about the head and the excess materials are draped to either side as the wearer prefers.
Steeple Hat: It is a headdress in the shape of a cone or 'steeple'. The hennin is typically 12 to 18 inches (30 to 45 cm) high, but can be considerably higher. The hennin is worn tilted backward at an angle and features a cloth lappet, a short loop in the front and a veil that emerges from the cone.
Stuffed Chaperone: This is a stuffed ring which encircles the head while additional material is piled atop the crown. A single length of fabric remains to drape loosely, and fashionably, around the neck.
Top Hat: It is a tall, flat-crowned, broad-brimmed hat.
Tricorn Hat: It is a hat with a rather broad brim, pinned up on either side of the head and at the back, producing a triangular shape. The hat was typically worn with the point facing forward, though it was not at all unusual for soldiers, who would often rest a musket on their right shoulder, to wear the tricorn pointed to the right to allow better clearance.
Wide-Brimmed Coif: This is a rectangular hat, with the fold of the fabric going around the back of the head and the seam running along the top of the head. The bottom is gathered and tied at the back of the neck while the front edge curves around the head in the shape of a horseshoe, before tapering down and forward toward the jawline into a blunt, rounded point. The excess material at the crown of the head is gathered tightly together and stitched down while the front edge is fancily decorated with either lace or an intricate braid. In this case, the front edge has been extended into a wide brim.
Wide-Brimmed Hat: It is a hat with a wide brim surrounding the cap.
Wimple: It is a cloth which usually covers the head and is worn around the neck and chin.
Zucchetto: Also called pileolus, it is a small skullcap worn by clerics of the Church. It was adopted for practical reasons to keep the clergy's tonsured heads warm in cold, damp churches. It consists of eight panels sewn together, with a stem at the top. The zucchetto continues to be worn while the mitre is being worn; it is placed inside it (a mitre is bottomless, so the zucchetto sits on the head while the mitre is around it).
Arms Pack: A large, reinforced case worn across the back, and intended as a mobile form of storage for the fighter on the go. Several ties line the interior of the bag with designated spaces along the back, top, sides, and at the base for various protective gear. A large flap connects at the top, with ties in each corner for easy access to armor pieces within. Two wide straps buckle criss-cross over the chest for comfortable, secure transport.
Belt Pouch: It is tied around the waist with a string.
Codpiece: A supportive pouch of fabric worn over the groin by men. Inconspicuous laces at the sides hold the garment in place.
Money Pouch: Money pouches are common, from the lowliest servant to the mightiest king, everyone needs somewhere to keep their coins.
Pocket Belt: A standalone pocket fastened to a length of fabric that ties around the waist. The simple garment is intended to be worn beneath a skirt, where it can be accessed via hidden slits in the side seams below the waistline of the skirt.
Purse: A variation of the pouch often decorated which can be tightly cinched. It can wrap around the waist if enough fabric is provided, or drape from the waist on a belt.
Quiver: A cylindrical piece of hemp, its top open to put arrows through. It has a long strap to help be worn on the back.
Rucksack: It is a bag, especially a large one for storing goods, generally worn on the back or shoulder via a strap.
Sack: It is a bag, especially a large one for storing goods.
Satchel: It is a bag which has one, sometimes two, large straps that goes over one shoulder and across the body.
Sporran: A pouch about the size of an open hand, worn about the waist by virtue of a leather strap. Opening at the top, it was designed to be worn with a kilt.
Tankard Pouch: A strap designed to snap onto a belt for holding keys or miscellaneous items which closes by means of a small clasp.
Tapestry Pouch: This is a fully-lined pouch with a tapestry fabric flap. Large loops can be attached for wear with belts, or the bag can function as a hand-held decoration.
Archery Glove: Worn only on the archer's dominant hand, this specialized glove is designed to protect the working fingers of the wearer while shooting a bow. Fastened to the wrist by means of a buckled strap, the glove covers the back of the hand before splitting into three narrow, individual bands running the length of the index, middle, and ring fingers. The tips of these fingers are completely encased to just below the second knuckle, while the palm, thumb, and little finger are left bare.
Fingerless Gloves: Tailored to conform to the contours of the hand and fingers, these gloves terminate at the base of each digit, covering the back of the hand and the palm while leaving the fingers bare.
Flounces: These are small ruffles of fabric gathered to encircle the wrist or arm. They are traditionally tied to the cuffs of a gown or shirt.
Formal Gloves: Tailored to conform to the contours of the hand and fingers, these gloves cover the back of the hand, the palm, and all five digits, encasing the hand to just above the wrists. They are set with a series of three narrow darts on the back of the hand that originate near the wrist and terminate at the crook between each of the four fingers to give the garment a more precise fit.
Handwraps: These primitive protective wrappings are bound around the hands of the wearer to encase the base of the fingers up to the wrists.
Long Gloves: Tailored to conform to the contours of the hand and fingers, these gloves cover the back of the hand, the palm, and all five digits, encasing the hand to just above the elbows.
Mittens: Tailored to conform to the contours of the hand and fingers, these mittens cover the back of the hand, the palm, and all five digits, encasing the hand to just above the wrists. Unlike a typical pair of gloves, the four fingers are not encased individually on this pair of mittens, but rather they are covered together as a single unit with a separate thumb.
Moufles: Extensions of sleeves which cover the hands to provide warmth and maintain modesty.
Muffs: A tube-shaped accessory which is left open at both ends for keeping the hands warm.
Work Gloves: Intended to be worn as a protective covering for the hands while the wearer performs various tasks and tailored to conform to the contours of the hand and fingers, these gloves cover the back of the hand, the palm, and all five digits, encasing the hand to just above the wrists.
Home & Decor, --
Apron: It is held up by a string around the neck, and fastened around the waist with a thin belt tie. (2 yards)
Armwraps: Primitive wrappings that are bound around the upper arms of the wearer for decoration. (1 yard)
Ascot: This a narrow neckband with wide pointed wings. It is usually patterned, folded over, and fastened with a stickpin or tie tack. (1 yard)
Back Seam Stockings: These fitted stockings feature a seam running up the back of the leg. They extend to the thigh and are meant to be held in place by a pair of garters. (1 yard)
Bandana: A large piece of square cloth, generally worn on the head or around the neck. (1 yard)
Belt: Worn wrapped about the waist, it can be used for hanging various items such as pouches and scabbards. (1 yard)
Benda: This is a length of material used for covering, wrapping around, or intertwining with the hair. (1 yard)
Blindfold: A hemp blindfold, tailored to cover the eyes and constrict the sight when worn. (1 yard)
Bookmark: It is a thin marker used to keep one's place in a book and so be able to return to it with ease. (1 yard)
Braided Belt: This is a casual belt created through the braiding together of three or more strips of fabric. (1 yard)
Braided Garters: These are neat strips of braided fabric designed to be tied around the legs to hold up stockings. (1 yard)
Braided Hairband: It is a clothing accessory worn in the hair or around the forehead, usually to hold hair away from the face or eyes. (1 yard)
Bridle: A headpiece fitted to a mount for controlling it. It is worn through the mouth and tied around the head of the mount. It has straps for the rider to hold. (2 yards)
Bum Roll: Worn underneath the clothing, this undergarment lifts open skirts to allow for air flow. It is designed to accentuate the hips of the wearer, thereby making the waist seem smaller. (1 yard)
Cathedral-Length Train: This is a popular choice for a formal affair, hanging 5 feet from the waistline. It is most commonly worn with wedding gowns. (3 yards)
Chapel-Length Train: This is a full, elegant train that falls 3 feet from the waistline. It is commonly worn with semi-formal gowns. (3 yards)
Choker: This is a collar that fastens around the neck. A eye mask. A stretch of fabric which conforms to the bridge of the nose and wraps about the eye area before tying behind the head. It is generally worn to conceal the upper portion of the face, allowing an individual to more freely socialize outside the bounds of identity. (1 yard)
Cloth Strip: A crude upper body garment designed to cover the chest and little else. It ties simplistically around the back. (1 yard)
Cravat: This is a piece of loose material that fastens around the neck. (1 yard)
Doll: A doll with uncolored eyes and ordinary yarn hair. (1 yard)
Double-Wrap Belt: Worn wrapped twice about the waist, it can be used for hanging various items such as pouches and scabbards. (1 yard)
Epitrachelion: A stole adapted for priests and bishops, worn around the neck with the two ends hanging in front which almost reach the ankles of the wearer. It features seven crucifixes, one at the back of the neck and three down each side. (1 yard)
Face Bandana: It is an article of clothing that is intended to cover some part of the head or face to mask imperfections or conceal certain features. (1 yard)
Fan: This is an implement of semi-circular cloth or wood designed for waving lightly in the hand to create a cooling current of air about a person. (1 yard)
Fascia: A wide band of cloth with matching fringe. This is cinched at the waist in place of a belt, and generally worn by the religious. (1 yard)
Flower: A hemp artificial flower. (1 yard)
Footwraps: Primitive protective wrappings that are bound around the feet of the wearer to encase the base of the toes all the way up to the calves (1 yard)
Frilled Partlet: A collared garment worn over the neck and shoulders, often for modesty to cover a low neckline. This partlet features a decorative frill attached to the upper line of the collar, tucked beneath the wearer's jaw. (1 yard)
Garter Belt: A swath of cloth worn around the waist and designed to accompany garters which clasp onto stockings or socks to keep them from falling down. The back of this garment is adjustable to fit different waist sizes. (1 yard)
Garters: Tied just below the knee, they are used for holding up stockings. (1 yard)
Girdle Belt: A swath of fabric which wraps broadly about the midsection and crosses in the back before returning to the front where it drapes about the hips of the wearer before fastening. (1 yard)
Gladiator Belt: A thick belt wraps the waist and abdomen of the wearer, with three smaller belts lying atop securing the piece closed with small buckles. (1 yard)
Handkerchief: A simple, square piece of cloth used for dabbing one's lips, wiping sweat from the brow, or giving as a token of favor. (1 yard)
Hanging Sleeves: These wrist-length sleeves are generally stitched to the backs of arm gauntlets, enabling the wearer to show off some shoulder should they choose to go chemiseless. They drape about the arm loosely to allow for easy movement. (1 yard)
Harness: Stable gear fitted to a mount for controlling it. It allows the mount to be driven and to pull various mount-drawn vehicles such as a carriage, wagon or sleigh. (4 yards)
Head Scarf: It is a scarf covering most or all of the top of a woman's hair and her head. Head scarves may be worn for a variety of purposes, such as for warmth, for sanitation, for fashion or social distinction; with religious significance, to hide baldness, out of modesty, or other forms of social convention. (1 yard)
Hip Scarf: Constructed from fringed fabric, this swath of cloth is tied upon the left hip to diagonally drape across the wearer's body and end just above the right knee. It is traditionally paired with a skirt or pants, but can also be worn over swimming garments in the warmer seasons. (1 yard)
Knee-High Stockings: These fitted stockings extend to just above the knee. (1 yard)
Lining: This is a length of fabric is used for lining items of clothing. (1 yard)
Mask: A Mask. (1 yard)
Mount Blanket: A large blanket intended to be worn by a mount to protect the animal from cooler weather. (4 yards)
Neck Handkerchief: The most informal sort of neckwear generally worn by sporting gentlemen, working tradesmen, and laboring slaves. It is a square folded and tied about the neck with a simple hem. (1 yard)
Open Partlet: A collared garment worn over the neck and shoulders, often for modesty to cover a low neckline. This partlet is worn open at the front to reveal a small amount of the wearer's skin from the throat to the upper line of the over garment. (1 yard)
Pajamas: It's a combination shirt and pants designed for comfort when sleeping. (3 yards)
Parasol: This is an indispensable adjunct to a lady of fashion. It features a canopy device designed to protect from precipitation or sunlight. (2 yards)
Partlet: A collared garment worn over the neck and shoulders, often for modesty to cover a low neckline. (1 yard)
Polishing Cloth: It is a square-cut piece of cloth intended for use in polishing metals and other precious items. (1 yard)
Reins: Stable gear fitted to a mount for controlling it. Reins are typically used in conjunction with a bridle. (1 yard)
Ribbon: This thin length of fabric is used for binding things such as the hair, both for decoration and to hold the object in place. (1 yard)
Ribbon Garters: These are decorative fabric ribbons designed to be tied around the legs to hold up stockings. ( 1 yard)
Ruffle: A ruffle to be added to clothing.
Saddle: A seat on the mount's back for the rider to remain on it easily. It is buckled around the mount with a girth strap and has two stirrups dangling on both sides so that the rider can sit astride on the mount's back. (3 yards)
Saddle Bags: A set of two bags connected together with a flat strap. The connecting strap is approximately a foot wide and long enough to allow the two bags to drape over the back hips of a mount just behind the saddle. (2 yards)
Saddle Pad: A plush pad intended to be worn beneath the saddle to protect the mount's back from abrasion. (2 yards)
Scarf: Constructed from fringed fabric, this swath of cloth is tied upon the left hip to diagonally drape across the wearer's body and end just above the right knee. It is traditionally paired with a skirt or pants, but can also be worn over swimming garments in the warmer seasons. (1 yard)
Segmented Sleeves: These segmented sleeves are made of two connected tubes that are laced together with small colorful ribbons. The upper tube can be attached to the shoulders of sleeveless garments, with the gaps between each section allowing the undergarments of the wearer to puff through at the shoulder, elbow, and wrist. (1 yard)
Shoulder Sash: It is designed to be worn diagonally across the chest from shoulder to hip. (1 yard)
Side Saddle: A seat on the mount's back for the rider to remain on it easily. It is buckled around the mount with a girth strap and has stirrups dangling on both sides. It features a single stirrup and a footrest to enable the rider to sit aside rather than straddling the mount's back. (3 yards)
Sleeves: These are cloth sheaths designed to snugly encircle the arms from shoulder to wrist. (1 yard)
Smith Apron: A long piece of protective cloth which is held up by a string around the neck, and fastened around the waist with a buckled belt. It is split along the bottom to allow the legs to move freely. (2 yards)
Socks: Tubes of fabric that cover the feet up to the ankle. (1 yard)
Stock: A gentleman's most formal neckwear. In fashionable dress it is universally made from fine fabric pleated beneath the chin and secured in front of the wearer's neck. (1 yard)
Stockings: These fitted stockings extend to the thigh and are meant to be held in place by a pair of garters. (1 yard)
Stole: It is an embroidered band of cloth, about two and a half to three metres long and seven to ten centimetres wide, whose ends are usually broadened out. (1 yard)
Stomacher: This is a decorated triangular panel that fills in the front opening of a woman's gown or bodice. The stomacher may be boned, as part of a corset, or may cover the triangular front of a corset. If simply decorative, the stomacher lies over the triangular front panel of the stays, being either stitched or pinned into place, or held in place by the lacings of the gown's bodice. (1 yard)
Swaddling Gown: This is a simple infant's gown that encompasses the body and gathers at the feet via a drawstring. It is designed for comfort, warmth, and protection from the elements. (1 yard)
Sweeping Train: This is the shortest of the trains just reaching to brush the floor. The back hem is only a few inches lower then the front hem. It is an accessory designed for an elegant informal or semi-formal gown, providing a nice touch without too much added fabric in the way. (3 yards)
Tapered Sleeves: These are cloth sheaths designed to snugly encircle the arms in a slimming and flattering fashion. They taper downward to a point which rests elegantly upon the backsides of the hands. (1 yard)
Thigh-High Stockings: These fitted stockings extend to the thigh and are meant to be held in place by a pair of garters. (1 yard)
Tie-Neck Partlet: A collared garment worn over the neck and shoulders, often for modesty to cover a low neckline. A small pair of ties at the throat fasten the front of the partlet closed. (1 yard)
Tie Belt: This is a strip of fabric generally used for keeping a robe closed. (1 yard)
Tie Garters: These are neat strips of fabric designed to be tied around the legs to hold up stockings. (1 yard)
Tippets: Delicate, decorative streamers which are tied on to hang from the elbows of sleeves. (1 yard)
Toeless Socks: Each sock is effectively a tube of fabric that covers the foot up to the ankle, whilst leaving the toes exposed. (1 yard)
Tool Belt: A belt is a flexible band or strap, typically made of leather or heavy cloth, and worn around the waist. A belt supports trousers or other articles of clothing. This particular belt is used to contain work tools. (1 yard)
Train: This is a full, elegant train that falls to the ankles. It is commonly worn with semi-formal gowns. (3 yards)
Trimming: Suitable to be added to clothing. Trimming is usually made from offcuts from finer garments, or from small amounts of valuable materials. (1 yard)
Umbrella: This is an indispensable adjunct to a man of fashion. It features a canopy device designed to protect from precipitation. The shade is snazzily decorated with pinstripes. (2 yards )
Upper Arm Gauntlets: Matching wraps of decorative cloth which wind around the upper arm and bicep to lend a cinched contrast to the full, billowy sleeves on fashionable garments, or on sleeves created separately. (1 yard)
Waist Cord: This garment is traditionally worn wrapped about the waist with a corded piece of cloth fashionably dangling toward the thighs. It can be used for hanging various items such as pouches and scabbards. (1 yard)
Waist Sash: A swath of fabric that loops around the waist and ties into a knot or bow. (1 yard)
Wing Pattern: It still lacks suitable suspension; thus, the wings cannot currently be attached to the body, or worn as an imaginative piece of attire, as intended. Lackluster and drooping, they are currently sagging pieces of cloth without a suitable line with which to keep them aloft. (2 yards)
Wristlet: This is a decorative band of fabric worn about the wrist. Pendants can be added to make it more decorative, or it can be worn alone as a simple accessory. (1 yard)
Area Rug: A decorative collection of cloth designed to cover a small area of flooring. (2 yards)
Banner: This large, wide piece of fabric is ideal for decorating walkways, hallways or doorways and often has imagery or wording embroidered on the surface. (5 yards)
Beach Towel: An oversized absorbent square cloth capable of covering even the largest of bodies. It is designed for drying oneself after a bath or a dip in the water, and can be used for laying out on the beach or grass. (1 yard)
Bedroll: A bed roll, or sleeping bag, consists of three layers - a bottom, 'shaggy' part (a mat), a darker middle layer (usually thick and woolen, a blanket) and a third layer (usually a linen sheet) which covers the sleeping person; this creates effective insulation for the bedding. (6 yards)
Bed Sheet: Large enough to cover the entirety of the bed, this bed sheet is used for both comfort and protection of the mattress as well as the quilt or comforter. (4 yards)
Bench Cushion: This is a padded bench cushion designed for comfort while sitting. It can also be used for decorative purposes. (1 yard)
Blanket: Designed to cover the body and provide warmth. (4 yards)
Cafe Curtains: These curtains are hung from a thin rod placed at the middle of the window, allowing light into the room from the top while offering privacy on the lower half. They can be used alone or in conjunction with heavier drapes for a more opulent appearance, especially during colder months. (3 yards)
Carpet Runner: This very long and narrow carpet has finished edges. Carpet runners are typically used on stairs and in hallways to soften the appearance of the room, prevent wear and add additional comfort and warmth in cooler months. (2 yards)
Comforter: It is a fiber filled or quilted bed covering which spreads over top of mattress but does not cover pillows or hang all the way to the floor; often paired with a bed skirt and pillow shams. A comforter is smaller than a bedspread and larger than a coverlet. (4 yards)
Couch Cushion: This is a padded couch cushion designed for comfort while sitting. It can also be used for decorative purposes. (1 yard)
Curtains: Hung from a rod affixed to the top of the window, curtains allow a diffused light to pass through the window while offering a level of privacy. They also serve to soften the features of the room. When tied back, they swoop gracefully to pool on the floor. They can be used alone or with heavier drapes, especially during cooler months. (3 yards)
Cushion: This is a padded cushion designed for comfort while sitting. It can also be used for decorative purposes. (1 yard)
Decorative Pillow: A fairly firm pillow variation designed to be thrown upon furniture for decorative purposes. (1 yard)
Drapes: Typically crafted from much heavier fabrics such as velvet or brocade, the window drapes provide both room darkening and protection from the winds and chill of the elements. They can tied back when additional light is needed and are often used in conjunction with curtains. Additionally, these lush drapes can also be hung from canopy beds for privacy and warmth. (3 yards)
Floor Cushion: This is a padded floor cushion designed for comfort while sitting. It can also be used for decorative purposes. (1 yard)
Hall Rug: A decorative collection of cloth designed to cover a small area of flooring. (2 yards)
Hammock: A hammock is a sling made of fabric, rope, or netting, suspended between two points, used for swinging, sleeping, or resting. It consists of a cloth panel stretched with ropes between two firm anchor points such as trees or posts. (4 yards)
Hand Towel: An absorbent, rectangular piece of cloth designed for cleaning up messes. (1 yard)
Hearth Rug: This semi-circular rug is typically made with sturdy woven fibers and is used as decorative element with fireplaces. It also has the added benefit of protecting the hearth stone from staining or damage from rolling logs and fireplace tools. (2 yards)
Lap Blanket: Smaller but thicker than a throw blanket, lap blankets are intended to keep one warm when seated for long periods without the additional bulk of larger coverings. (4 yards)
Large Flag: This flag is typically hung from a flag pole or balcony and is large enough to emblazon with imagery or words to show pride or deliver a message. They are often employed by ships as a way of identifying vessels from afar. (2 yards)
Mattress: Large enough to fit most bed frames, this mattress is firm and stitched with thick thread to prevent tearing or splitting of the seams. Wealthier persons prefer mattresses stuffed with down feathers or woolens, while those not fortunate enough to afford such revert to straw. (10 yards)
Napkin: A square piece of cloth used at a meal to wipe the fingers or lips and to protect garments. (1 yard)
Outdoor Rug: A decorative collection of cloth designed to cover a small area of flooring. (2 yards)
Pillow: Designed to use as a comfort for the head. (1 yard)
Portiere: A portiere, also known as a door curtain, is a hanging placed over a door or over the doorless entrance to a room. (3 yards)
Placemat: This small rectangular swath of fabric is stiffened and starched to provide rigidity and is used to protect wooden and glass surfaces from damage caused by dishware or cutlery as well as for adding a decorative element to table settings. (5 yards)
Quilt: Large enough to cover most beds, quilts provide additional warmth in addition to a decorative element through the intricate piece work and stitching of the quilt top. This traditional quilt features a number of small, simple squares stitched together between larger blocks with a swirling stitch all over to tack the pieces together over the quilt batting, leaving the surface textured with the design. (4 yards)
Rug: A decorative collection of cloth designed to cover a small area of flooring. (2 yards)
Sheer Ceiling Drape: A swath of thin fabric centrally gathered and bound with cord, string, or fishing line before being attached to ceiling beams or overhead light fixtures. It drapes and billows toward the wall where it is secured, and, when grouped with more, affords a muted illumination to the room while adding an air of elegance to those structures where coarser elements detract from the overall feel. In smaller rooms, four drapes is enough, whereas larger venues such as halls or ballrooms may require dozens. (3 yards)
Small Flag: This flag is small enough to be easily waved by hand or adorn doors and fences. Typically, images or words are embroidered into the fabric. They are often seen hanging outside residences or stores to show national pride, loyalty or affiliation. (1 yard)
Soldiers Tent: A portable structure crafted from impregnated burlap fabric and supported from within by a framework of poles. It has two masts which give the tent a height of six and one half feet, combined with a horizontal pole - five and a half feet in length for additional stability. The fabric of the tent flares outward from the narrow top to take the rough shape of a trapezoid. Loops line the reinforced bottom edge of the tent as a means of being secured to the ground via pins in place of guy ropes, with an oval entrance at the front which can be closed by use of the curtain provided. (10 yards)
Stair Rug: A decorative collection of cloth designed to cover a small area of flooring. (2 yards)
Streamers: Designed to be used as a decoration for socials and other events. (1 yard)
Tablecloth: A large, square covering generally spread out over a table, especially during meals. (3 yards)
Table Runner: This decorative table runner is long enough to run the length of the table but narrow enough to still display the craftsmanship of the tabletop. It is typically used in conjunction with placemats. (2 yards)
Tapestry: A tapestry, ready to have something embroidered on it. (2 yards)
Throw Blanket: Somewhat smaller than regular blankets, throw blankets are often left on the back of a couch or chair or at the foot of a bed to provide additional warmth when needed. They also serve as decor elements when crafted in complementary colors to the furnishings of the room. (4 yards)
Towel: A fluffy and absorbent rectangular cloth capable of covering an average-sized body. It is designed for drying oneself after a bath or a dip in the water. (1 yard)
Tufted Cushion: This is a padded tuffeted cushion designed for comfort while sitting. It can also be used for decorative purposes. (1 yard)
Upholstery: A large roll of upholstery, used for covering couches, benches and chaise lounges. (8 yards)
Wallpaper: A roll of hemp wallpaper. (10 yards)
Washcloth: A small, square, and fluffy piece of cloth designed for washing the body or cleaning up messes. (1 yard)
Window Sash: This long and narrow swath of fabric is used to decorate windows. It swoops gently over the window and is gathered at each upper corner with the loose ends trailing almost to the floor in length. (3 yards)
For those who already have the material available, you'll only be charged for any additional material we add and a service fee which is ten florins per item. This price negotiable for bulk orders.
How Pricing Works:
At Chateau de Couture, we have the lowest prices you'll find in the city. We also have a specific way to calculate orders.
* Dyes are priced per use.
* Fabrics are priced per yard.
A cloak is 2 yards.
Velvet is 4 florins per yard.
Snow white is 9 florins per use.
If the cloak is only two yards then we will only use snow white once. If the cloak took eleven yards or more, then that would be more than one use of dye.
- Snow white velvet Cloak, 2yrds
- Snow white dye: 9 x 1 = 9F
- Velvet: 4 x 2 = 8F
Total: 17 Florins
- x2 Shadowy silver damask upholstery, 16yrds
- Damask: 5 x 16 = 80F
- Shadowy silver: 35 x 2 = 70F
Total: 150 Florins
Basic Embroidery: Free
Custom Embroidery: 30 Florins Per Embroidery
YARD LISTING: You can use this list to help you determine the price of your order. Half yards are rounded to one yard.
OOC: Some items are merged into others. For example, garters are not listed because they are now under ribbons.
* If you provide the price/payment with your order it will be done quicker. If you attempt to cheat me I will ban you from ordering from me without question.*