Young Lady coiffed with a Herisson with two curls, not touching, on each side, and with a Queen's Pouf trimmed with a black tuft and girded with a blue satin ribbon, in the coque is a rose and crescent of diamonds. She is dressed in a grand ceremonial gown on a hoop, of brocaded Indian taffeta in sky blue; matching trim. Shod with a white shoe edged with pink, English buckles. (1778)
Sacque, on a little hoop, with a parement in a box-pleated band: both edges of the parement are trimmed with épis and juliennes,* or a narrow lace. Very little sabot cuffs. Kerchief trimmed all around, caressing the shoulders entirely and leaving the chest almost uncovered. The two sides of the gown come very close under the contentement, and spread at the bottom of the waist, in order not to cover a little Peruvian vest which is in the place of a compere. Volant with a simple head, with trim matching the parement.
This neglected beauty has recourse to a salutary flask that her Doctor gave her, to chase away the vapors.
* Both words have botanic meanings: an épi can be an ear of corn or a sheaf of wheat; juliennes are flowers in the Brassicaceae family, such as julienne des dames (dame's rocket). I'm by no means certain, but judging by the picture I believe it may refer to a type of fly fringe.