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Click Here for Map December 16th re-enactment celebrations countdown DAYS HOURS MINUTES SECONDS Uniforms of the American Revolution Photo showing recreated Patriot Militiamen of the American Revolution in various states of undress. The clothing worn by the Patriots during the first year of the American Revolution was simply a cross section of the different fashions and styles of civilian clothing worn by New Englanders with all levels of society being represented. Some uniformity did exist in the more affluent militia companies on the eve of the American Revolution, and following the Battle of Bunker Hill attempts were made to uniform the Patriot forces, but the majority of the Patriots that served in 1775 wore their own civilian clothing.
Because the New England militia and minutemen of 1775 wore civilian clothing, in reality, they wore clothing no different from any other New England males at the time. The clothing detailed here is the typical dress of what men living in New England wore in the 1770s.Clothing and Style of the 1770s The clothing and style of the 1770s is worlds away from that of today.
Men’s clothing during the American Revolution was extremely form fitted and individually tailored to fit the wearer’s body. A suite of clothing which consisted of a coat, waistcoat, and breeches was often a “ditto suit.” A “ditto suit” was when all of the pieces of the suite were made of the same color and fabric. The linen hunting shirt was a backcountry garment which came about on the American frontier in the years prior to the American Revolution. By August of 1775, the army George Washington commanded at Cambridge Camp was destitute, lacked proper clothing, and was in no way uniformed in a traditional military sense. In an effort to cheaply and effectively clothe his troops Washington attempted to outfit the newly formed Continental Army with hunting shirts, but the hunting shirt was not adopted as a uniform of the Continental Army until 1776. The hunting shirt was not adopted as a uniform for New England regiments serving in the Continental Army until mid-1776.Professional Tailoring in the 18th Century The sewing machine and power tools as we know them today had not yet been invented and did not exist during the time of the American Revolution.
This was before the Industrial Revolution and all clothing was hand tailored and hand sewn. Since the Patriots came from all walks of life and represented all levels of colonial society, some of the clothing (or materials used), weapons, and equipment of an individual Patriot militia or minuteman might have been imported from England or the European continent.
Facial Hair in England and the American Colonies Facial hair (with very few exceptions) was a societal taboo in the 18th century English speaking world. During the American Revolution, facial hair was not in fashion nor was it accepted by civil society in England or the American Colonies.
Soldiers and sailors in the service of King George III or the Thirteen Colonies (Continental Army) under military regulations were expected to shave and to be clean shaven every three days. There were exceptions to these regulations which occurred during protracted military expeditions or campaigns where proper sanitation was not available and soldiers were sometimes forced to go a few days (if not weeks) without having a proper shave. Examples of this are Benedict Arnold’s 1775 expedition to Quebec, and the 1781 race to the Dan River between Nathanael Greene and Lord Cornwallis. In some Patriot militia and minute companies cockades of different colors to designate rank were worn in the hats of officers and non-commissioned officers.

Some styles of hats seemed to defy description with brims bent up in awkward ways, cocked up on only one side, etc… Most hats during the American Revolution can be described as a “cocked hat” or “round hat” depending upon the style. The majority of hats were made out of wool felt or beaver fur and dyed black or white, round blocked, and had a liner on the inside made of linen, silk, or similar material.
An alternative to a hat were the ever common caps: knit wool caps, such as the “Monmouth” style, were often worn in cooler weather, whereas a linen cap might be worn in warm weather.
Most men in the 18th century owned both a hat and knit cap, and in many cases owned multiple hats and caps.Shirts A man’s shirt during the 18th century was considered his underwear. A man dressed in public only wearing a shirt without a waistcoat or jacket over it was considered “naked” by 18th century standards.
Some aspects of military service required men to strip down to their shirts to comfortably perform manual labor, such as the Patriots working on fortifications during the Siege of Boston in the summer of 1775. The length of shirts tended to be long, about mid-thigh to just below the knee in length, because a shirt was not just worn in the day but also doubled as a nightgown.
Additionally shirts were made long because for many men a shirt was their only form of underwear. On August 27, 1765, the morning following the Stamp Act Riot mob attack on Lieutenant Governor and Chief Justice of Massachusetts Thomas Hutchinson’s mansion, Hutchinson showed up at court only wearing a torn shirt – “naked” by the standards of the time. Hutchinson apologized and addressed his fellow judges regarding his “naked” appearance: “Excuse my appearance, I have no other garment,” and he broke down and cried.
Shirts during the time of the American Revolution were made of a variety of different fabrics and were made full and wide for maximum comfort and ease of movement.
Shirts made of linen, cotton, light-weight flannel, and fabric blends were the most prevalent in New England. Men’s shirts of the 18th century were all cut in same manner from rectangles and squares, the only difference between the shirt of a laborer and that of gentleman was the quality of the fabric and attention to detail of how it was constructed.
A shirt made for a gentleman would have been constructed of fine cotton or linen bleached white, ruffles may have been added, and the quality of the craftsmanship and hand stitching would have been top-notch and surpassed that of a common working class shirt.
Shirts during the American Revolution tended to have narrow wristbands (cuffs) closed by wrist buttons (cuff links). Collars varied in height but tended to not be as high as later 1790s or early 19th century shirts when high collars were all the rage.
Shirts were pullover style and only closed at the collar and did not have plackets or buttons down fronts like shirts from later time periods. Shirts were closed with buttons, linen or thread ties, or combination of buttons and linen or thread loops. Common types of buttons used on shirts tended to be made of thread, horn, cloth covered, metal, or leather. Shirts always were one of the first clothing items to wear out and fall apart during active military service especially in the warmer months. Neck coverings were an essential part of 18th century menswear, and in most cases if either a neckerchief or neck stock were not worn in public it was considered “naked” by 18th century standards.
Neckerchiefs were made of solid or printed silk, linen, or cotton and typically made of a triangle or square of fabric with rolled hemmed edges. Unlike military neck stocks of the American Revolution, civilian neck stocks were not made of leather or horsehair. Knee Breeches & Trousers The Patriots who went off to war in 1775 wore either knee breeches or trousers with a “fall front” closure, called a “full fall” or “half fall,” as opposed to the earlier older style “fly front” button closure. The “fall front” eliminated fly buttons and created a smooth fit across the front of the breeches that when wearing a full suite of clothes eliminated the visibility of buttons and created the silhouette of smooth lines.
The 1770s was a transitional period in regards to where the waistband sat and in 1775 it either was placed to ride on the hip bones or just above the natural waist. Breeches worn by New Englanders commonly were made of leather, wool, linen, velvet, silk, or fabric blends.
Leather breeches where quite common among New Englanders and made of dressed and sometimes dyed buckskin, elk, or sheepskin. Breeches went down below the kneecap but no lower than the top of the shinbone, and were closed at the knee with ties or buttons. The kneeband was closed with a buckle, button, or drawstring pulled through the casing of the kneeband and was tied off. Trousers were a popular garment among the working class and sailors, and typically in length went down to just below the calf or above the ankle. Trousers were quite common with American militiamen and soldiers during the American Revolution especially during the warmer months. Common buttons on both breeches and trousers were cloth covered, thread wrapped, metal, leather, or horn.
A waistcoat without sleeves was the most common style worn with a full suite of clothing, although in colder weather sleeved waistcoats were favored.

It was considered a social taboo in the 18th century for men to go in public showing their shirt sleeves.
Men would almost never be caught in public just wearing a shirt and an un-sleeved waistcoat with no coat or jacket worn over.
Sometimes in warm weather men would strip down and work in their shirtsleeves and waistcoat but this was only confined to the workplace such as a farmer plowing his field or a blacksmith working in his shop. The Patriot militia and minutemen would have never reported for military service wearing only an un-sleeved waistcoat with no coat or jacket worn over it.
In warmer weather it was socially acceptable for men to wear in public a shirt and sleeved waistcoat, which was often considered a jacket.
Waistcoats were either single or double breasted and constructed of wool, linen, velvet, silk, or fabric blends.
On the eve of the American Revolution waistcoats ranged in length from the older styled mid-thigh length of the 1750s-60s to the more common shorter skirted style just below hip level of the 1770s. Waistcoats were tailored to cover the waistband and the edges of the “fall front” of the breeches. These were waistcoats made primarily of a light-weight warm wool, and worn under the standard waistcoat, or sometimes under the shirt.
The pattern and construction of underwaistcoats differed from that of standard waistcoats and tended to be shorter in length. Underwaistcoats were typically closed down the front with cloth ties or lacing through hand worked grommets opposed to buttons and buttonholes.
Coats & JacketsCoats and jackets were the types of outer garments worn by men in the 18th century.
Jackets were considered a working class garment and were commonly made of wool, linen, or fabric blends. Common types of buttons on both coats and jackets were cloth covered, thread wrapped, metal, leather, or horn.
The dress coat was a formal garment constructed of the finest materials, finely tailored, and was often reserved for the social elite.
Both types of coats had cuffs, and depending upon the style may or may not have had a collar. Typically a frock coat had a single or double breasted button front, the neckline was high and rounded, and had functioning pockets.
Many dress coats fastened down the front with hooks and eyes, or had a couple functional buttonholes at the top of the coat.
The neckline of dress coats was high, and typically the pockets on dress coats were not functional. Jackets had a single or double breasted button front, the neckline was high and rounded, and had functioning pockets. There were different styles of jackets in the 1770s; one of the more common styles among the working class was the “sailor jacket,” which was the style of jacket worn by many mariners during the time period. These were oversized shirts constructed in the same exact manner and out of the same materials as standard body shirts. Stockings came up over the knee and were secured with cloth or leather garters that either tied or buckled. Machine knit stockings were manufactured in two flat pieces, then in the factory hand sewn together up the back creating a “back seam.” Stockings made of thread, or cut and sewn cloth were common among the poor and working class.
Socks were made from the same materials as stockings with the exception of finer materials such as silk, and the process for making socks was different but very similar. Stockings and socks were available in a plethora of different solid colors, but bleached and shades of white were the most common.ShoesThe style of mens shoe common to the time period of the American Revolution were low quarter, rough or smooth side out black leather shoes with buckles or ties (laces). Most shoes of this time period were straight lasted – no defined difference between shoes made for the right or left foot. Lace up ankle high half-boots were also worn – favored by gentlemen hunters, horsemen, and military officers. The shoe industry was thriving on the eve of the American Revolution in the Thirteen Colonies and shoes could have been bought readymade “off the rack,” or custom made from local shoemakers. Shoes were butt stitched together, made from vegetable tanned leather, and typically had rounded toes (but depending upon style and maker sometimes had pointed or square toes).
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