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Mantua(?), c. 1555.  "Black Armor" doublet of a precious boy.  Owner: Archduke Ferdinand II, son of Ferdinand I of Habsburg Austria, ruler of Tyrol 1529 - 1595 (KHM Bilddatenbank — KHM Bilddatenbank)

"Black Armor" doublet of a precious boy. Owner: Archduke Ferdinand II, son of Ferdinand I of Habsburg Austria, ruler of Tyrol 1529 - 1595 (need to verify) Kuntshistorisches Museum Vienna - KHM Bilddatenbank — KHM Bilddatenbank

Wams of noble boy made in 1555 is now shown in © Kunsthistorische Museum Vienna

Doublet with peplum and pickadils - 1555

Clothing of Friendrich von Stubenberg from 1574 now placed in Johanneum Styrian Regional Museum, Graz,

Burial doublet of Friedrich Graf Stubenberg (Austria, ~ 1574 ~ now in Johanneum Styrian Regional Museum, Graz

17th century Men’s doublet

Extremely nice doublet, unknown provenance but must be rather early century. Notice the waist and the long row of holes for tying the breeches with points and laces.

1620s man's suit

(Possible passementerie buttons?) Full suit of clothes of a certain Junkers Von Bodegg of the Augsburg line, 1599 - Consisting of: velvet cap, trousers and jacket in brown wool twill. This set is dated between 1600 and

cavalier, doublet, cavalier, fabric

cavalier, doublet, cavalier, fabric

ca. 1620s - Doublet. French. Silk.  This extraordinary doublet is one of only two surviving examples of its type from the 1620s. The only other is in the collection of the Victoria and Albert Museum in London. Made of luxurious silk embellished with pinking and decorative slits, this doublet followed a fashion that existed barely five years. Pinking, or the intentional slashing of fabric, was a popular decorative technique used to reveal colorful linings, shirts, and chemises.

ca. 1620s - Doublet. French. Silk. This extraordinary doublet is one of only two surviving examples of its type from the 1620s. The only other is in the collection of the Victoria and Albert Museum in London. Made of luxurious silk embellished with pinking and decorative slits, this doublet followed a fashion that existed barely five years. Pinking, or the intentional slashing of fabric, was a popular decorative technique used to reveal colorful linings, shirts, and chemises.

Part of the wedding attire of Gustavus Adolphus II, dating to The trim along the suit is lined with fine gold strips.

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