An under garment among the ancient Greeks, nearly representing the modern shirt.
A type of dress worn by both women and men in Ancient Greece. There were several styles, but typically the chiton was a tube of material, either linen or light wool, half again as long as the height of the person. The tube slipped over the head and was girted (belted) at the waist. The excess was doubled over to fall over the breast and fastened at one or both shoulders with clasps.
originally a type of linen, then a tunic of that cloth, and then a tunic in any sort of cloth. Essentially an undergarment, held over both shoulders by a fibula.
Basic item of clothing for both man and women in ancient Greece. Chitons were made from two rectangles of fabric fastened at the shoulders and down the sides and tied at the waist.
The full-length gown worn by Greek tragic actors.
a woolen tunic worn by men and women in ancient Greece
a garment consisting of two rectangle of material sewed together on the short ends with an opening in the middle for the neck
a knee-length garment worn by men and women of ancient Greece
A deeply folded garment worn by women in the Archaic period.
a light tunic, a long version usually worn by Greek women and a shorter one by men engaged in riding or other physical activity.
chitones (Gr., "tunic"): an adaptable garment that both Byzantine men and women wore. The garment could either be long or short, sleeveless or with sleeves. The garment was fastened at the shoulders and tied around the waist; court rank was discernable from the type of chiton one wore, a kamision being emblematic of lower rank than the skaramangion.