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Some will change, I've been taking notes from some French books about Gallic language.
Sounds good. Anyway, I have some images from EB II that I found online (since I'm not great at taking screenshots). Not sure if these are references or even helpful in any way. In any case, I might as well post them since EB is well known to be accurate.Seek n Destroy said:Some will change, I've been taking notes from some French books about Gallic language.
All I know is that the Liguri would have more plain clothing. As for the others, are you sure that the cloth patterns would not be shared among similar tribes and not specific to each one? If it is the latter, then the only way I can think of it working would be based on archaeological evidence from the regions they inhabited. From what I've seen the Celts are often portrayed as all sharing similar patterns due to the same culture. Obviously there would likely be differences in the clothing patterns between the Britons and the mainland Celts, but that doesn't make a difference to the Cisalpine Gauls you're concerned about. The only tribe specific thing I can think of is the Boii perhaps having patterns more closely related to those of the Hallstatt kingdoms due to their closeness to that part of Europe.rgcotl said:well since we started to make celtic clothes and idea is to split celtic tribes to the ones with existed in 300BC
we got an problem with the clothe pattens
so if anyone had any good source or idea how to attach one or another celtic clothe pattern to one or another tribe it would be good to hear it while we havent started to randomize thems
as always our priority celtic tribes near the itally or in italy like Senones, Boii, Veneti, Liguri...
interesting and brilliant, thanks!Déorláf said:Gallic Ambactos, 3rd century BC(?)
Ancient elite client-warrior, driven from the warrior society, picked-up, lavishly paid and equipped
by a celtic war chieftain. Their devotion was absolute. They were equipped with the best gear available
-perhaps one grade below the "Soldurii". "Ambactos" means "servant" but in this context more like bodyguard.
That is absolutely great, wonder how that corinthian helmet ended up in Provence.matmohair1 said:
statuette in the Museum of Brittany, Rennes,
probably depicting Brigantia/Brigid: c. 1st century AD,
with iconography derived from Roman statues of Minerva
BTW I've noticed something interesting regarding Earlier Hallstatt archeology ...
a lot of the equipment acquired in Central Europe,
seem to reflect that of other Mediterranean societies,
for example.... far left: Villanovan Italy / far right: Iron Age Greek
Corinthian helmet from Baux-de-Provence, France (mid 6th c. BC)
so its interesting to emulate the same situation within
the context of the 3rd century BC. For example, providing
some Celtic elites with both Etruscan and Roman equipment...