The wearing of multiple layers of kimono was haute couture
during the Heian Era, with ladies of the court donning a dozen or more layers of kimono of different colors and styles. This ceremonial court dress is called juuni hitoe
(十二単衣), literally, "12 layers." Because if its impracticality and wanton excess, it waned in popularity during the military rule of the subsequent shogunates and the rise of the bushidou
玉佩 [おびだま] obidama (nonstandard reading), ornamental jewels worn in the obi
or sash of a kimono by the head of state on special occasions.
sinecure n. 1. an office or position requiring little or no work, esp. one yielding profitable returns.
tad n. informal 1. a small child, esp. a boy.
tog n. 1. a coat. 2. Usu., clothes.
Here, 子 (tad) is being used as a diminutive. So 袍 (coat/clothes) + 子 becomes "tad togs" (word order reversed), or how the elite refer to commoner's dress.
玻璃 [はり] Hari, lit. "crystal glass"
麦侯 [ばくこう] Marquis of Baku
浩瀚 [こうかん] Koukan
Kanji that describe clothing often include the koromo radical, a simplification of the kanji for "clothes" (衣). Except for hakama, the following kanji compounds were created by the author.
袴 [はかま] hakama, a divided skirt
袍衫 [ほうきん] houkin, lit. "coat" + "thin kimono"
襦裙 [じゅくん] jukun, lit. "undergarment" + "skirt"
袍子 [ほうし] houshi, lit. "coat" + "child" = "tad togs"
長袍 [ちょうほう] chouhou, lit. "long coat"