Cuffs with embroidered blackwork for her Royal Highness ~Craftster.org

My blackwork being turned into cuffs. (Turned into cuffs by Prior Attire - [link]) *********************************************************************.

Textile, 16th century White linen frontal made in eleven perpendicular panels of linen, which are outlined in narrow border of embroidery, stylized vine, in blue silks. Insertions of needlepoint lace, (four) also perpendicular; accross bottom a wider band of blue embroidery, a band of lace insertion, and another band of embroidery. Edged with narrow blue silk fringe. Stitch "punto scrito" - counted running.

Textile, 16th century White linen frontal made in eleven perpendicular panels of linen, which are outlined in narrow border of embroidery, stylized vine, in blue silks. Insertions of needlepoint lace, (four) also perpendicular; accross bottom a wider band of blue embroidery, a band of lace insertion, and another band of embroidery. Edged with narrow blue silk fringe. Stitch "punto scrito" - counted running.

Smock; English, 1575-1585. In Queen Elizabeth I's New Year's Gifts of 1588-9, this entry is listed: 'one smock of fyne Holland cloth, fair wrought with black silk'. The embroidery on this pictured smock (V&A Museum) includes an eglantine rose and a Tudor rose; the Queen was given many similar blackwork garments

English In the New Year's Gifts of is this entry; 'one smock of fyne Holland cloth,fair wrought with black silk'. The embroidery on this smock (V&A) includes an eglantine rose and a Tudor rose .The Queen was given many similar blackwork garments.

Blouse (image 5) | Italian | late 16th century | silk, linen, metal thread | Metropolitan Museum of Art | Accession Number: 41.64

Blouse Date: late century Culture: Italian Medium: silk, linen, metal thread Dimensions: Length: 46 in. cm) Width: 62 in. cm) Credit Line: Gift of Mrs. Edwin O. Holter (Sarah Sage), 1941 Accession Number: At the Met Museum.

Black Work shirt. Linen fabric, almost 1500 yards of black silk. Took almost 3 years to embroider.

Black Work shirt Jessica Girven (Lady Alyna Morgan from the Kingdom of Drachenwald) made for her husband. Linen fabric, almost 1500 yards of black silk. Took almost 3 years to embroider.

1580–1620 Linen worked with silk thread; buttonhole, cross, outline, and herringbone stitches "Blackwork" or monochrome silk embroidery on white linen was a fashionable embellishment for dress in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. The repeating pattern on this panel displays flora typical of embroideries of the period: honeysuckle, pansies, borage, and grapes.

Panel of blackwork British, linen worked with silk thread, buttonhole, cross, outline and herringbone stitches H x 21 Met museum of art

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