By Lilli Fransen
This quantity starts off with a brief advent via Else Ostergard to the fantastic unearths of clothes from the Norse cost of Herjolfnes in Greenland. It then good points chapters on approach - construction of the thread, dyeing, weaving innovations, slicing and stitching - by means of Anna Norgard. additionally integrated are measurements and drawings of clothes, hoods, and stockings, with stitching directions, by way of Lilli Fransen. a realistic consultant to creating your personal Norse garment!
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This quantity starts off with a quick creation by means of Else Ostergard to the superb unearths of clothes from the Norse payment of Herjolfnes in Greenland. It then gains chapters on process - creation of the thread, dyeing, weaving strategies, slicing and stitching - through Anna Norgard. additionally incorporated are measurements and drawings of clothes, hoods, and stockings, with stitching directions, via Lilli Fransen.
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Additional info for Medieval Garments Reconstructed: Norse Clothing Patterns
The garments are made to be pulled over the head and have necklines with an optional slit in the front. The one-piece sleeve has one gusset. 1 – The curved seams at the upper part of the centre gussets are sewn according to the template page 80. In the side seam there is a 15 cm pocket slit. 5 cm slit at the centre front. On the original garment the upper part of the sleeves is missing, so uncertainty exists regarding the shape of this part. The sleeves are therefore constructed following the same principle as the sleeves of the other garments of type Ib and Ic D10586 – In the garment for children the sleeve has to be stretched approximately 12 mm when being sewn into the armhole.
Cap Page 86 D10608 126 83 D10610 130 Nørlund No. Museum No. Stockings Page 88 D10613 134 91 D10616 138 Garments: D5674 – The garment of type Ia is made to be pulled over the head. The front and the back are without any centre gusset, and the garment has only one side panel with a false seam, which indicates the side seam. In the reconstruction the side panel is divided into two at the side seam. The sleeve is divided into a front and a back piece and has one gusset. The sleeve has to be stretched approximately 5 mm when being sewn into the armhole.
Photo: Roberto Fortuna. producing a hand-made reconstruction Return to List of Contents • 31 a W Fig. 23 The gussets of the sleeves, when sewn in, were laid under the front part of the sleeve where stab-stitches can be seen. The hindmost gusset seam (on the grain, marked with an arrow) lies on top of the sleeve. On the opposite sleeve the insertion of the gusset and the sewing are laterally reversed. Drawing: Irene Skals. Fig. 25a and b Schematic presentation of tablet-woven piped edging. This is a combination of tablet weaving and stitching where the weft thread in the tablet weaving is also the sewing thread that secures the edging to the cloth.
Medieval Garments Reconstructed: Norse Clothing Patterns by Lilli Fransen