Complete outfit package contains all the garments necessary for a correct impression 1375-1430. Shirt, braies, pourpoint and G-63 gown are made of high quality linen, the split hose are made of wool or a wool blend (depending on colour). All garments are expertly cut and professionally sewn for a polished look and long life. All are based on extant garments and/or period artwork and have no visible machine stitching. Outfit package comes with -one- shirt, please choose your preferred style from the drop down menu below.
Tie neck shirt is a simple, loose fitting shirt with tubular sleeves and underarm gusset that has become a reenactor standard in the USA and Europe. Collar band extends into ties in front. Based on the paintings "Giuliano da San Gallo" by Piero di Cosimo in the Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam and "Nativity" by Piero di Dominico in the National Gallery in Sienna.
Slit neck shirt is similar in cut to the tie neck shirt, being simply cut with tubular sleeves and an underarm gusset and 'boat' neckline. The cut is based on the Rogart shirt which was found in a grave near Springhill, Knockan, Parish of Rogart, Sutherland (Scotland) and has been tentatively dated to the 14th C. (Please select the preferred style of shirt from the drop down menu below.)
Simple, boxer style braies as seen in the Four Seasons of the House of Cerruti (“Barley”), Tacuinum Sanitatis (“Rye”) and other manuscripts of the 14th century. Opaque linen with no 'see through'.
The pourpoint is a a body skimming vest shape which closes in the front with points. As indicated in the Ordinances of Louis XI, it has no sleeves and collar. The pourpoint is made of 2 layers of linen, buff on the outside lined with our signature oatmeal, and has eyelets worked in the hem to support the split hose.
Split hose are a transitional style seen from the late 14th C. through the end of the 15th C. The hose are made of separate legs cut from bias cut woven wool which are open from front to back through the crotch. There is no codpiece, so the shirt and/or braies can be seen in the gap. Legs have a seam running the entire rear length, are lined with linen to mid-thigh, and have a full foot. Thread eyelets located on the upper edge point the hose to the pourpoint. This style affords much more coverage over the hip and buttocks than chausses, and will not stay up without the pourpoint.
The pattern for the G-63 had been taken from the remains of Herjolfsnes Gown #63, which has been radio carbon dated to between 1350 - 1410. Costume historians feel this garment is typical of European fashion of the mid 14th to early 15th C, having the fitted shoulder, bell shaped body, small standing collar, shaped sleeves and button placement found on the excavated garment and seen in artwork of the period. Round wood buttons mimic the cloth buttons typical of this period.
$422.75 if purchased separately. Save $32.80 when you purchase the package.
Please choose your size and color preferences below-- we'll do our best to accommodate your wishes but occasionally our stock differs slightly from the menus. In that case we'll contact you.
This product was added to our catalog on Monday 12 December, 2011.