While I have written about the written sources for matching sets of cloting (see previous post) I haven't relly shown any period art showing them.
Marching tunic/cotte/kirtle and surcoat are easy to find, especially in Italian 13th and early 14th century sources, but with a matching cloak too is a little more complicated. One reason for this is that it became less common to depict people wearing cloaks as teh 14th century progressed. While written sources show that they were still in use, in art they more and more became shown as ceremonial garments.In other cases you just don't see if the woman is wearing both a cotte and a surcoat.
In some of these you have to really look closely to see the cloak, since it appears to fastened at the edge of the shoulders.
This is not a reasearch post, just a few pictures that I have. When the whole set is finished there will be proper documentation.
Giotto di Bondone: Scrovegni Chapel 1304-1306
Pietro Lorenzetto: St. Catherine and St. Agatha c 1315. Only St. Catherine has the full combination, but St. Agatha has some rather impressive buttons.
Simone Martini: St. Elisabeth and St. Margaret 1318
Simone Martini: Maestà 1315-16
St. Ursula's companions in the church of San Orsola, Vigo de Cadore
A couple of Virtues, by Taddeo Gaddi 1328-30
And a Madonna, by Taddeo Gaddi, from 1334. Here the Madonna has pulled her cloak over her head, something that might have been done in real life, especially when it rained, but above all was a convention in depictions of the Madonna.
Bernardo Daddi: St. Margaret and St. Agnes ca 1337-39