talana1 at hotmail.com
Tue Oct 27 06:34:41 PDT 2009
Diarmaid uses Worldcat at work.
I'd be interested in the Sartor System materials. I just yesterday got a copy of "The King's Servants," a book on the clothing of middle-class men, mostly those who held administrative positions at court, at the beginning of the reign of Henry VIII. It's by the authors of "The Tudor Tailor" and includes patterns for doublets, shirts, hose, gowns, and headgear. It contains numerous period illustrations and useful text.
> Date: Tue, 27 Oct 2009 08:19:16 -0500
> From: Hugh.Niewoehner at flightsafety.com
> To: northkeep at ansteorra.org
> Subject: [Northkeep] Costumers
> For those costumers etc. who are interested in late period clothing I've
> come across some information on another list which might be useful.
> Someone was looking for: "Drafting & Constructing a Simple Doublet &
> Trunkhose of the Spanish Renaissance" by R.W. Trump
> Apparently this book is part of a series called "The Sartor System".
> Some of which are apparently available in hardcopy from Alban (the
> fellow who scans period documents and sends you copies of the photo's
> for free).
> >Robert Trump has written, over the years, several books dealing with
> garb and costuming
> >- "The Annotated Arnold", the doublet-and-trunkhose book Toshi would
> like a copy of,
> >a book on gloves and glove making, a system for the design,
> implementation, and
> >making of men's historical garb....
> >Admittedly, he has had not a little grief with some publishers, which
> makes his
> >decision to go paperless understandable, but one could yet still wish
> for hardcopy
> Apparently he now distributes copies electronically.
> >I received a reply from Master Robert: he gives things out on disk now,
> >$1 per disk. "I usually just tell people to copy them if the want..."
> I'll forward contact information for Master Robert when and if it gets
> posted and if there is any interest. I don't believe he is active in
> the SCA anymore but he was at one time Master Robert Sartor von
> Pays-Bas. That's right "Master RSVP". He was active in B3R when I
> started ('77) and still lives in STL.
> The discussion led to the following useful tidbit for finding
> non-circulating books:
> >Have you tried looking it up on Worldcat.org?
> >It might be able to find the closest library with a copy.
> I'm not familiar with this site. Anybody?
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