The doublet was a tight male shirt that was worn in Western Europe from the Middle Ages until the 17th century. Originally it was a shirt to be worn underneath a hauberk or cuirass to prevent grazes. Around the 15th century the doublet became more decorated and it was also worn separately.
A doublet like this is depicted on the paintings of the Renaissance painter Fouquet. It is made of a combination of linen with wool, velvet or thick cotton.
Sewing machine patterns are not visible on the outside to preserve the historical look. On request it is also available handmade.
This garment is custom made, click here to download the size table.
This item is a museum replica.
Washing prescriptions: Hand wash, possibly wool wash program in the washing machine. Wool has self-maintaining properties and needs only be washed when heavily soiled. Otherwise, you can just ventilate your garments in the open air.
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