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17th century embroidered casket

The embroidered casket dates from between 1650 to It display an immensely…

rare 17th century needlework, with raised embroidery and metallic thread

tent stitch and raised embroidery in silks and metallic threads on a blue ground. Spot sampler featuring numerous figures, wild animals and birds, trees and buildings.

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.

beautiful embroidery

From a re-issued volume, Fashion in Detail, a wonderful book on the & costumes which gives the opportunity to have a close-up look at the details of several historical costumes from the Victoria and Albert Museum.

Needlework of Katherine of Aragón, Coughton Court, Warwickshire.    Coughton Court

"""The needlework of Catherine of Aragon at Coughton Court"""" ----Research more on this later, another pin lists this as the coronation robes of CofA, not her personal needlework.

Tapestry portraying the wedding of Catherine of Aragon and Arthur Tudor, eldest son of Henry VII and Elizabeth of York

Tapestry Portraying the Wedding of Catherine of Aragon and Prince Arthur Tudor

Queen Elizabeth I’s bedspread    In 1572 Queen Elizabeth I visited Berkeley Castle in Gloucestershire. Several items alleged to have belonged to this queen and left at the castle still survive including a pair of gloves and this bedspread made for her. Today the items are on display in the China Room within the castle.    Elizabeth never visited Berkeley again. It seems no vast sum was spent on Elizabeth’s visit which may have discouraged her from returning. Simultaneously Elizabeth may have…

Queen Elizabeth I’s bedspread In 1572 Queen Elizabeth I visited Berkeley Castle in Gloucestershire. Several items alleged to have belonged to this queen and left at the castle still survive including a pair of gloves and this bedspread made for her.

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Baroque Embellishments: Threaded Adornment: Four Centuries of English Embroidery

17th Century English embroidered picture man, woman, couple

17th Century English embroidered picture man, woman, couple

English: Diana and Actaeon, embroidery thought to be the work of Queen Elizabeth I Parham Park, Nr Pulborough, West Sussex, UK / Photo © Mark Fiennes / The Bridgeman Art Library

Diana and Actaeon, thought to be the work of Queen Elizabeth I (1533-1603) 16th century (embroidery) English School, (16th century)
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