A cape, or scarflike garment for covering the neck, or the neck and shoulders, -- usually made of fur, cloth, or other warm material.
A black scarf worn by the priest during some services other than the Eucharist.
short shoulder cape.
white linen bands with strip hanging down worn tied on above elbows, 14th century
a woman's fur shoulder cape with hanging ends; often consisting of the whole fur of a fox or marten
a cape or scarf worn on the shoulders, and tulle is sheer silk material
A black scarf, wider than a stole, worn about the neck, with ends hanging down in front. It is worn by the clergy at choir offices.
small fur necklet.
Originally the academic hood or part of the hood. Nowadays generally used for the scarf, worn as part of the normal choir vestment of clergy.
That part of a full-shaped hood which lies against the back when the hood is worn and over which the cowl hangs open.
A Tippet is a stole or scarf-like narrow piece of clothing, worn around the arms and above the elbow. They evolved in the fourteenth century from long sleeves and typically had one end hanging down to the knees. Nowadays, a tippet is often any scarf-like wrap, usually made of fur.