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It covered the straps attaching the upper legs iron cuisse to the breastplate.The innovative new techniques specially improved tailoring trousers and tights which designs needed more differently cut pieces of cloth than most skirts.The animal pelts originally used were replaced by kaunakes cloth, a textile that imitated fleecy sheep skin.Depictions of kings and their attendants from the Old Assyrian Empire and Babylonia on monuments like the Black Obelisk of Salmanazar show men wearing fringed cloths wrapped around their sleeved tunics.In practice, it usually meant that women would wear male dress, i.e., shirts and trousers.Men rarely went as far in the adoption of traditionally female dress modes.By the Middle Kingdom of Egypt there was a fashion for longer kilts, almost like skirts, reaching from the waist to ankles, sometimes hanging from the armpits.During the New Kingdom of Egypt kilts with a pleated triangular section became fashionable for men.
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In Ancient Greece the simple, sleeved T-shaped tunics were constructed of three seamed tubes of cloth, a style that originated in the Semitic Near East, along with the Semitic-based word khiton, also referred to as a chiton.
The Romans adopted many facets of Greek culture including the same manner of dressing. The Anglo-Saxons, Normans, Franks and other people of Western and Northern Europe continued this fashion well into the Middle Ages, as can be seen in the Bayeux Tapestry.
The exclusive use of draped linen garments and the wearing of similar styles by men and women remained almost unaltered as the main features of Ancient Egyptian costume.