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  • Women's Cotehardies and Sideless Surcoats Pattern
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Women's Cotehardies and Sideless Surcoats Pattern


Price: $19.95 + $4.49 shipping
In Stock.
Ships from and sold by Patterns of Time.
  • Sewing Pattern - Cotehardies and Sideless Surcoats, 14th and 15th centuries
  • 3 cotehardies and 4 sideless surcoats (sizes 6-20).
  • Excellent for Renaissance, Medieval or Dark Ages Impression
  • Great for SCA or Medieval Reinactments, Dark Ages LARPs and other Live Action Role Play
  • Great Costume Pattern for Game of Thrones or as a historical Item for any SCA, Medieval, Celtic or Renaissance Living history Enthusiast
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Frequently Bought Together

Women's Cotehardies and Sideless Surcoats Pattern + Men's Cotehardies and Sideless Surcoats Pattern + Medieval Military Garments Patterns
Price for all three: $59.85

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Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 4.8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B00188DQ7W
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #96,321 in Arts, Crafts & Sewing (See Top 100 in Arts, Crafts & Sewing)
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Product Description

Sewing Pattern - Cotehardies and Sideless Surcoats, 14th and 15th centuries. Cotehardies were worn by both sexes of all ages and classes for over 200 years, from England to Bohemia, Norway to Spain. While there were variations, the basic cut of the cotehardie was the same throughout Europe. Originally a version of the tunic (PP16), cotehardies differed in sleeve cut, variations, and tailor fit. Woman's were fitted or even tight to the hips, then flared to the hem. They often had long tight sleeves. They would be worn over a chemise (PP90). Men's cotehardies, worn long or short, were initially tight to the hips, with long tight sleeves. They were worn over a shirt (PP43) and hose (PP101), often with hoods. In the first 1/2 of the 14th c. a change occurred. With the invention of curved sleeve caps, gussets under the arm became unnecessary. Puffed chests & full sleeves became fashionable on men's cotehardies by 1350. Sleeveless tunics or surcoats were worn by both sexes as early as the 12th c., but with the return of crusaders from the Holy Land the style became wildly popular. The armholes deepened to the waist, then (particularly on woman's surcoats) to the hip, earning the name "sideless surcoats". These worn by women over very tight cotehardies, roused the ire of the church because their revealing cut was considered too seductive. Surcoats and cotehardies for both sexes could be plain& somber, or wildly colorful. Heraldic motifs were common on these garments. Both sexes began wearing houpelandes (PP26) over a cotehardie after 1380. Cotehardies and surcoats as outerwear became unfashionable before 1425, with one exception. Cotehardies, with or without sideless surcoats, remained fashionable for women, as regal ceremonial garments, until well into the 16th century. When the houpelande went out of fashion, the cotehardie for women briefly re-emerged, with slight changes, as the kirtle (PP51). Men's cotehardies had meanwhile evolved into the doublet (PP43 & PP53).


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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Em on July 18, 2013
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I have been sewing with, and screwing up, these patterns for five years. This is the second time I've purchased this particular one because the first time, I took the sizing literally and the garment ended up being far too small. Now I go up two sizes and that gives me room to bring the dress in at the right places.

Definitely make a mockup before you cut pricey fabrics like flax linen (sigh)... and then save the mockup because you'll never want to screw with it again.

They are probably the best, most historically-accurate patterns you'll find - just, frustrating until you figure it out.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Diane Bava on June 21, 2013
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Using this pattern was a huge frustration!!!!! The print was hard to read and the sizing inaccurate. And they dont come out looking anything like the pictures. The photos make the dresses look much fuller than they are. I have made this same period dress from a different pattern and it was much more authentic.
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