Difference between revisions of "Clothing of the gypsies"

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As the [[Roma]] are only mentioned in [[Europe]]an [[literature]] from the [[14th century]], much of the focus on pre-[[17th century]] '[[Gypsy]]' [[clothing|dress]] (the ethnic group known today as the Roma, Romani or [[Romany]]) is from the [[15th century]] onwards.
External links:
 
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*history of gypsies in europe - http://www.latchodrom.org/gypsieseu.htm
 
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The typical dress of women, according to artwork, consisted of a [[white]] [[smock]], a draped blanket, and a [[turban]] or [[veil]]. There are [[painting]]s that show women wearing more standard dresses with their drape worn over the top as well.
*Lacho drom - romany persona homepage and link ot mailing list - http://www.latchodrom.org/index.htm
 
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*15th and 16th Century Gypsy Womens Costume - http://www.camdentor.org/gypsyclass.htm
 
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Men appear to have assimilated into wider European culture more easily, although early 15th century images show men wearing distinctive, tall [[hat]]s.
*Paintings of Romani in Period - http://www.latchodrom.org/paintings.htm
 
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==External links==
 
*Lacho drom - [[Romany]] [[persona]] homepage and link to mailing list - http://www.latchodrom.org/index.htm
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*[[15th Century|15th]] and [[16th Century]] Gypsy Women's Costume - http://www.latchodrom.org/gypsyclass.htm
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*Gypsy Women's Costume in the [[Renaissance]] - http://buttery.org/marian/Gypsy_dress/drape_main.htm
 
*Paintings of Romani in [[Period]] - http://www.larsdatter.com/romani.htm
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[[category:clothing]]

Latest revision as of 21:58, 2 March 2010

As the Roma are only mentioned in European literature from the 14th century, much of the focus on pre-17th century 'Gypsy' dress (the ethnic group known today as the Roma, Romani or Romany) is from the 15th century onwards.

The typical dress of women, according to artwork, consisted of a white smock, a draped blanket, and a turban or veil. There are paintings that show women wearing more standard dresses with their drape worn over the top as well.

Men appear to have assimilated into wider European culture more easily, although early 15th century images show men wearing distinctive, tall hats.


External links