The killer holds up at first light in a mystery area, officially wearing his dark hood and veil. He is gotten by a gatekeeper, who transports him to jail and leads him to the killer’s room. “It’s an interesting sight for sure, the man staying there in his hood,” watches a witness. “Especially these days. Also at six in the morning.”
We might believe that the hooded killer is a picture from the dull ages, at the same time, contends Alison Kinney in her “item study” of the hood, he is really a cutting edge development. The scene depicted above happens in 21st-century Florida (any specialists going to the execution, by the way, would likewise be wearing purple “moon suits” with face screens to hide their character). Keeping in mind canvases of killers from the medieval period demonstrat to them wearing hankies, caps and a wide range of caps, their appearances are dependably completely unmistakable. Hoods, covers and other anonymising headgear rose just in the nineteenth century. Why?