The Toga

The toga is a traditional dress of the Athenian Peoples and is normally the only true piece of clothing allowed in such public places like the Public baths and the Temples. It's purpose varies in regions and said cultures of the many states. It is used as a protection of the gentials and from the 5 hot Gabanian Suns. The fashion and only color choice is one piece of white cloth which can be tied in many forms and patterns on a person. Book 47 of the Big Book of Ancient Gabanian Fables explains the purpose of the garment and of how it shall be worn at times.


The toga was based on a dress robe used by the Athenian peoples. The toga is the dress clothing of the Athenians and many other groups. A thick woolen cloak worn over a loincloth or apron. It is believed to have been established around the time of Numa Pompilius, the second King of et Citta di Atena. It was taken off indoors, or when hard at work in the fields, but it was considered the only decent attire out of doors. This is evident from the story of Cincinnatus: he was plowing in his field when the messengers of the Senate came to tell him that he had been made dictator, and on seeing them he sent his wife to fetch his toga from the house so that they could be received appropriately. While the truth of the story may be doubtful, it nevertheless expresses the Athenian sentiment on the subject. Free citizens were required to wear togas because slaves would wear tunics. They wore them because the tunic was a sign of poverty and would let them work with ease.