GG1Clocked Stockings from American Duchess. They’re historical, they’re sexy, they come in colors, and they go just as well with modern shoes as with the Duchess’ fabulous footwear. The “clocking” is the embroidery in the gusset above the ankle, and originated as an early attempt to imitate lace on a stocking frame.

GG2An 18th century pocket book such as Mr. Darcy might have carried. You can purchase a kit designed by the immensely talented Hallie Larkin and make it yourself.

GG3Want fabulous tinted hair 18th century style? Littlebits on Etsy makes it from period recipes. Pink, pictured here in an 18th century portrait, was reputed to be Marie Antoinette’s favorite hair color.

GG4A pair of stylish 18th century mitts, whether in silk or knit, is always in vogue. You can buy ready silk mitts from Williamsburgrose on Etsy, snugly wool models from South Union Mills, or knit your own with a pattern from Wm. Booth Draper. Image from Colonial Williamsburg.

GG5Drinking chocolate was a popular beverage in 18th century America and a patriotic choice during the tea boycotts. American Heritage Drinking Chocolate takes a bit of whisking to dissolve but the results are worth it. Available from The Shops at Mount Vernon along with bars, blocks, historic cookbooks and chocolate pots!

GG6Reproduction and 18th century inspired earrings by K. Walters at The Sign of the Gray Horse. Georgian jewelry is elegant, classical, and goes just as well with modern fashions as with period impressions.

GG7For your next game of loo or cribbage, why not play with period cards? MacGregor Historic Games offers English, French, and German decks as well as books of instruction.

GG8Porte crayons and leads from the Goose Bay Workshops. Similar to mechanical pencils, circa 1750.

GG9Recipes from the Birthplace of American Cuisine features the cooking of the City Tavern in Philadelphia.

GG10Ready to try out some Georgian drink recipes like flip, sangaree, yards of flannel, and rum punch? Serve your concoctions in reproduction glassware from Georgian Glassmakers.