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Knight of the Hundred Years War
Image by One lucky guy
The closest interpretation I have accomplished of a mid-to-late fourteenth century knight.
The surcoat shortened progressively through the second quarter of the fourteenth century to the short jupon I wear above. This style of garment was just coming into vogue at the Battle of Crecy (1346) and Poitiers (1356).
This is transition armor, showing the progression from mail to plate defense. To be completely accurate I should be wearing some type of rudimentary brigandine or coat of plates over my mail haubergon. I don’t wear this for the sake of comfort on hot faire days.
The articulating arm and leg armor evolved sometime by the end of the 1350s. From about 1320 to 1350 seperately attached plates continued to be added over the sleeve of the mail hauberk which shortened to a three-quarter length. Through my own research it appears that in the decade between 1350 to 1360 these seperate vambraces, elbow cops, and rear-guards became rivetted together on closely articulating lames that flexed at the elbow. Leg armor followed a similar evolution.
Only rich knights would have such highly developed armor by the 1360s and it was usually forged in Italy from what I understand. The older style of seperately attached plates probably predominated well into the 1370s to 1380s and remained the style in German kingdoms.
The pauldrons and vambraces I wear here are based on examples from famous Castle Churburg dating to about 1380 AD and were made by Jeffrey Hedgecock. My quisses were made in the Czech Republic. The sword, detailed in other photos, is the Albion Crecy that I customized to my own specs. The scabbard is the campaign scabbard for the Crecy that I fitted with a new chape and a locket. The sword belt and attachments are my own hand and the brass quatrefoil mounts are from Revival Clothing along with the smaller belt at my waist.
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