Or, as my husband said: the headwear is getting sillier and sillier.
As usual modelled with a floral cotton house dress. First I tried it with my red and gold haube with forehead cloth.
Then I made the line cap, which is tied in the back of the neck and tried it with a veil over the wulst.
The veil is an old one that I usually wear with my 14th century gowns, but it worked nice for this too. There's actually just one pin keeping the veil in place, but I would add a few more if I was going to wear it for longer times. I would also have another, white veil under the sheer striped one.
Then I got the excellent idea to put on my gollar, to hide the house dress, to look more German.
In these photos you see that I need anotehr veil under the sheer one. But also that I look very much like a German Matron from the first half of the 16th century.
Albrecht Dürer, woman from Nürnberg
1514, The birth of St. Nicolaus
Portrait of a women, by Wolf Traut 1510
Portrait of Dorothea Meyer by Holbein
I have gathered that most people who make wulsts today sew the to a cap, but I think there is more veratility with a loose roll, since I can wear it under different types of headwear.
And here it is - it started out as a pn oblong shape pointed in both edges, sewn together and stuffed with cotton batting. By sewing down folds I gave it a crescent shape. This is how I make shoulder rolls too.