A neckcloth; a piece of silk, fine muslin, or other cloth, worn by men about the neck.
A loose kind of cloth that was tied around the neck in a bow, for which gentlemen sometimes labored over to achieve a number of different, much-coveted, effects. Watching Beau Brummel tie his cravat was an experience that even the Regent underwent; and Mr. Brummel was known to spend up to three hours in pursuit of the perfect knot! By the time he finished, there was a large pile of discarded cloths in the dressing room, which his valet referred to as, â€œour failures.
late 17th century ornamental neckware attributed to the Croatians.
ornamental neckwear that is still present today although it has undergone numerous transformations over the centuries.
neckwear worn in a slipknot with long ends overlapping vertically in front
a triangular muslin bandage that you can use to make a sling or turban bandage, or to secure splints to fractured limbs
Wide cloth or piece of lace knotted around the neck.
Any style of neckwear. The term used to describe the forerunner of the modern-day necktie, introduced to the French regency in the 1800's by visiting Croatian cavalrymen who tied decorative fabrics about their necks.
neckcloth or neckerchief, at first of lawn folded and wrapped about the neck with colored ribbon used to tie the ends in place; later refined to one end overlapping the other.
gentleman's neckcloth, the correct starching and tying of which was crucial to the wearer's fashionable appearance.