*[[Cassock|Anteri]]/Podrjaznik: Inner cassock, but does not have buttons down the front like the Roman cassock [http://www.kwvestments.com/images/103ant_exo.jpg]
Ryasa/Jibbee: Outer cassock; a large, flowing garment [http://www.kwvestments.com/images/102ant_exo.jpg]
*[[Pectoral cross]]: In much of Slavic Orthodoxy, the pectoral cross is the sign of a priest; a plain silvertone (usually pewter) cross is common to most priests, especially of the Russian tradition. These crosses are traditionally inscribed with the words from 1st Timothy 4:12: "Be thou an example to the believers, in word, in conversation, in charity, in spirit, in faith, in purity." The gold and jeweled pectoral crosses are given as awards to clergy; the highest award that can be given to a priest is a second pectoral cross (i.e., the priest may wear two pectoral crosses). In Greek practice, the pectoral cross is awarded only when a priest is elevated to the rank of [[archpriest|Oikonomos]], and there is no distinction made between various levels of crosses.
*[[Skouphos]]/skufiya/skoufia/skouphia/skoupho: a soft-sided cap, may be peaked (Russian style) [http://oag.ru/images/icon/20030416-200136-Father_Alexey_s2.jpg] or flat (Greek style).
Kalymavchion]] /kamalavka/kalimafi/kameloukion/kamelaukion: a stiff hat, may be cylindrical with flattened conical brim at the top (Greek style, for married priests) [http://www.nikitatailor.com/shop/products/big/pNF4EKB.jpg], flared and flat at the top (Russian style) [http://www.nikitatailor.com/shop/products/big/pf1IKUy.jpg], or cylindrical and flat at the top (Serbian style)
'''Note''': Some of these may be worn during the course of liturgical services
*[[Cap]] - the medieval birettum, often called catercap (short for "Canterbury cap"), descended from the ancient pileus headcovering. Formed of four joined sections of material, generally square in shape, but soft and foldable. This is not authorized for usage in the Antiochian [[Western Rite Vicariate]], but is used by the [[Russian Orthodox Church Outside Russia|ROCOR]] Western Rite.
*[[Cassock]] - a long sleeved garment worn beneath vestments and/or over street clothes by men, both clergy and laity. The two most common styles are Roman/Latin with buttons up the front, and the Sarum or English which is double breasted.
*[[Cowl]] - the monastic overgarment; a flowing wide-sleeved garment with a hood.
*[[Hood]] - originally a short cape with a hood, worn by those who have taken a degree as part of choir dress (for public prayers of the Hours) in English use.
*[[Tippet]] - a long scarf worn at choir office over hood and surplice, a component part of the hood. Those worn by a priest will be black and generally very wide. A special form worn by readers is thin and of a blue material. This is not authorized for usage in the Antiochian [[Western Rite Vicariate]], but is used by the [[Russian Orthodox Church Outside Russia|ROCOR]] Western Rite.
*[[Tunic]] - a long sleeved garment similar to the cassock which forms the basis of the Western monastic habit. Worn with a belt.
*[[Surplice]] - loose over-garment of white linen, now usually gathered at the neck, with wide sleeves. It is the northern equivalent of the Gallican [[alb]] from which it descended. Counter-Reformation Roman style will be generally shorter, may be all lace or hemmed with wide bands of lace. The medieval style (also called Old English, Anglican, [[Rule of St. Benedict|Benedictine]], or cathedral style) is without lace, much longer with very wide (pointed or rounded) sleeves. Some Roman styles have a square yoke or close-fitting sleeves. Some older styles were worn with belt or cincture as on the alb.
*[[Dalmatic]] - a wide sleeved tunic, slit up the sides. The normal eucharistic garment of the deacon. Decorated with two vertical bands connected by two horizontal bands (see [[clavis]])
*[[Maniple]] - a small thin band of cloth worn on the left wrist by clergy (subdeacon, deacon, priest, and bishop) at liturgy. Its purpose was originally to wipe the chalice with.
*[[Mitre]]- pointed cap with two peaks: front and back. Classified in later baroque Roman custom by three levels of decoration and costliness. Worn by bishops and abbots. Early English or medieval style is short, of decorated or undecorated linen; Roman style much taller, of rigid material.
*[[Orphrey]] - the gilded and embroidered bands of decoration on Western vestments, particularly the chasuble.
*[[Pallium]] - the narrow woolen stole granted to bishops of metropolitan rank and above in the Western church, and which denote their high authority. Derived from the himation, the Greek philosopher's mantle, also worn by ascetics in the early Church.