The fillet which binds the hair of a young unmarried woman, and is emblematic of her maiden character.
To bind or braid up, as the hair, with a snood.
A knitted or openwork net that encases the hair at the back of the head.
In Medieval times, the support that holds or covers the hair was called a CAUL. In 19c., the support was called a net, sometimes SNOOD, and consisted of a net-like bag at the back of the head that held the hair or wig. In 1930, Schiaparelli designed a small fur toque to which a chenille net was attached in back to hold the hair ( SNOOD ).
netting which covered the headgear. In the fifteenth century it was decorated with pearls and jewels and worn directly on the hair.
simple net used to cover headgear. Adornments such as pearls and jewels added in 15th century.
an ornamental net in the shape of a bag that confines a woman's hair; pins or ties at the back of the head
a hair net for women
a net or fabric bag pinned or tied on at the back of a woman's head for holding the hair
Knitted or openwork net which encases the hair at the back of the head. A snood can also be attached to a hat. Used to confine long hair.
A snood is an knitted net the bride may wear at the back of her head to enclose her hair.
a heavy net used to cover and secure the hair, usually worn at the nape of the neck.
1. a tie or ribbon formerly worn around the hair, especially by young unmarried women 2. a netlike bag worn at the back of a woman's head to hold the hair
A snood is a type of headgear, worn by women over their long hair. It resembles a closefitting hood worn over the back of the head. The band covers the forehead or crown of the head, goes behind the ears and under the nape of the neck.