The doublet eventually became more "Spanish" than the Swedish version
that I sketched by adding the shoulder pieces and reducing the plunder
hose. I didn't like the pink fabric in the stage lighting so the
final costume has gold sleeves and trunk hose.
All the doublets were constructed with full lining, and theoretically
reversible. The sleeves are attached with "points" or often the
modern equivalent, safety pins. The epaulettes (shoulder pieces)
makes it very difficult to sew the sleeves directly into the
doublet. The loose attachment of the sleeve to the doublet, while
historically accurate, also allowed the actors to have more
ventilation in heavy costumes. In the picture below you can see some of
the attempts to make the Marquis more foppish. His ruff is extra
fluffy, he has a double ruff on the sleeves. The pink bow on the hat is
acceptable period style, but also suggests the foppish nature of the
Marquis to modern audiences. Also note the shoes. They are
authentic renaisance style crafted from leather chair samples.