||balloon-shaped breeches which reached just below the knee, of late sixteenth and early seventeenth century.
||a supple branch that was used to give fullness to a dress. This became the Farthingale.
||fashion articles with obvious Victorian era attributes such as high frilled necklines, leg of mutton sleeves, shawls, parasols etc.
||the open part of the hood which surrounds the face.
||a headband worn by Roman women to denote their status as free-born citizens.
||french word for flounce or ruffle.