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Kimono från utställningen Sashiko - japanska stygn. (Foto Björn Grankvist)

Ainu people, kimono the exhibition Sashiko - Japanese stitches

Ainu Robe (chikarkarpe) - They function as protective shield not only from nature and weather but also to prevent evil spirits from entering the body. Originally isolated from the world Ainu wove their cloth from fiber derived of tree bark. Cotton , traded from the Japanese was greatly cherished and used as decorative accents. In the second half of the 19th century as cotton became more available it was more widely used.

Ainu Robe (chikarkarpe) - They function as protective shield not only from…

Robe | Asian, Central (Bokharan) | The Met

omgthatdress: “ Bokharan robe via The Costume Institute of the Metropolitan Museum of Art ”

patternprints journal: WONDERFUL EMBROIDERY PATTERNS INTO AINU KIMONO

WONDERFUL EMBROIDERY PATTERNS INTO AINU KIMONO

Another Ainu Kimono because bold design is love

Patterns of The Ainu Race

一番の日本人!【Ainu Tribe: Japanese Race】Patterns of The Ainu Tribe: Japanese Race

Attush (coat), Ainu People Hokkaido, Japan, late 19th c.  Elm bark with applique Japanese cotton and embroidery

Attush (coat), Ainu People Hokkaido, Japan, late c. Elm bark with applique Japanese cotton and embroidery 117 x 117 cm x Attush garments are closely related to the Ainu’s animistic belief that spiritual beings reside.

Женский костюм. Середина XIX века. Калмыки. Ставропольская губ. Дар наследника цесаревича Александра Александровича. Фонды РЭМ.

Женский костюм. Середина XIX века. Калмыки. Ставропольская губ. Дар наследника цесаревича Александра Александровича. Фонды РЭМ.

This is one of the world’s oldest surviving kimonos: 16th century, Japan.  Kosode (Short-Sleeved Kimono) with Alternating Blocks of Flowers and Plants in Embroidery and Gold Leaf.  Kyoto National Museum, Japan

One Of The World's Oldest Surviving Kimonos -- Century -- Japan. Kosode (Short-Sleeved Kimono) with Alternating Blocks of Flowers and Plants in Embroidery & Gold Leaf -- Kyoto National Museum, Japan

ABBUKUTA of Sven Fristedt

Pattern by Sven Fristedt

The attush fabrics made from Staff-tree fiber or nettles are called "retarpe," which means white things, because the color of the fabric is white. The Sakhalin Ainu are noted for wearing these clothes. While the Ainu wore bark clothes appliqued or embroidered as formal clothes, they wore such clothes without patterns as everyday ones.

Ainu - Those attush fabrics made from Staff-tree fiber or nettles are called "retarpe," which means white things, because the color of the fabric is white.

Ainu. Woman's Robe, late 19th-early 20th century. Elm bark fiber cloth (attush) with appliqué and embroidery, 49 5/8 x 52 3/8 in. (126 x 133 cm). Brooklyn Museum, Gift of Herman Stutzer, 12.690. Creative Commons-BY (Photo: Brooklyn Museum, 12.690_SL1.jpg)

Unknown Ainu Artist, Woman’s Robe, late century (Late Edo-Meiji period). Elm bark fiber cloth (attush) with appliqué and emb.

Découvrez le parcours Parures sur le site du musée du quai Branly - Jacques Chirac

Cotton dyed with indigo, batik design, China

Patterns of The Ainu Race - the indigenous people of Japan

一番の日本人!【Ainu Tribe: Japanese Race】Patterns of The Ainu Tribe: Japanese Race

Patterns of The Ainu Race

一番の日本人!【Ainu Tribe: Japanese Race】Patterns of The Ainu Tribe: Japanese Race

detail of AINU CIKARKARPE CEREMONIAL KIMONO. HOMESPUN, HANDWOVEN JAPANESE COTTON  APPLIQUED AND CHAIN-STiTCH EMBROIDERED  WITH COTTON THREAD  HOKKAIDO, LATE 19C/EARLY 20C

Detail of Ainu Cikarkarpe ceremonial kimono. Homespun, handwoven Japanese cotton, appliqued and chain-stitch embroidered with cotton thread.

Ainu girl wearing traditional robe

Local fashion: Ainu people costume and jewelry

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