There was a question about the griccia style alb. The statue of Peter in the Basilica of St. Peter on two days of the year is dressed up with the papal tiara, cope, pectoral Cross and epicopal ring. Once upon a time, he also had a griccia alb. What is griccia?
First, do not confuse this griccia with the Roman manner of preparing spaghetti and other kinds of pasta called "gricia" (i.e., guanciale, peccorino, black pepper). Yum.
The griccia style of cloth in priestly vestments was terribly difficult to make. It involved pleating hard starched linen both vertically and horizontally and searing the pleats with a specially made v shaped iron. The style was specifically abolished after the Council.
You can see the griccia style of alb and rochet on old photos and films of papal events if you look carefully at what people are wearing. Don’t bother looking at the time of Council. Perhaps some readers can do some footwork for us and find examples in old photos. You most easily spot this in the cotta or surplice worn by those closest to the Pope in old photos.
In marble statues both in the Basilica of St. Peter and other churches in Rome. Here is a detail from the statue of St. Pope Pius X in the Basilica (above) in which you can see the griccia.