Archery underwent a revival from the 1780s. Significantly, some clubs included women as full members, and their attendance as competitors and spectators added a social dimension to a sport that gave the fair sex ample opportunity to show off their profiles to best advantage as they posed with the bow drawn. The Woodmen of the Forest of Arden, the Teucerean Society of Archers, the Robin Hood Bowmen and other quaintly named archery societies became playgroups for the elite. Gatherings were grand social events, resplendent with pageantry, and highly regulated conventions governed the minutest details of dress and etiquette. Each society adopted its own attire, but a verdant green was the most common color for would-be woodsmen and their maidens.The lovely figure below is dressed in green---note the VERY pretty enamels and really interesting base mound, and just look at her expression.
On the other hand, I might go for a very nice archer marked SALT. The Salt archer is, I think, one of the prettiest. I own one and I have never bothered to find her a mate. Frankly, I have never found a man good enough for her, and she is perfectly content just as she is!
And if you are going hunting for that archer or anything else, have fun!