More modest decoration was obtained by covering the salade with velvet and fixing ornaments over this of gilded iron or brass.
The celada or salade was also worn in Spain about this time.
It's called 'salade de la Marquise de Chateaubriand'; but it won't hurt you.
Sometimes the salade was painted, as we see in an example in the Tower.
The oil for the salade was from the neighboring olive groves of Provene.
Both of these were called by the French "salade," whence our English "sallad."
I am convinced that a blow given with it on a head armed with a salade would stun a man.
The wearing of the bascinet, salade, burgonet, and like helmets needs no detailed description.
salade de Princesses Liégeoises is a salad made with scarlet runners mixed with little pieces of fried bacon.
The Armet, or close helmet, followed the salade, and is mentioned by Oliver de la Marche as early as 1443.