Embroidery Pattern

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Embroidery Pattern


Native American Dress - The Sweetness In Regards To The Symbols And Style

Native American Designs have symbolic meanings. The patterns are commonly repeated, representing the incessant nature of our lives. The different designs are made up of one or two symbols to suggest hope and desire, to communicate with the Great Spirit and to spot certain roles and responsibilities or to record stories. Though some patterns and designs vary from one tribe to another, a few designs and patterns have common meanings across the Native American culture.

The native american dress was strongly related to the environment in which they lived and their spiritual sentiments. Ranging from tropical and desert regions, to woods and mountains, to Arctic tundra, Native Americans developed diverse styles of clothing. In the regions, small clothing was worn. Among the peoples of California, for instance, men were typically exposed, but girls wore easy knee-length skirts. In the cooler regions, more clothing styles developed.

In most tribes, Native American men wore breechclouts or breechcloths (a long oblong piece of hide or fabric tucked over a belt, so that the flaps slipped down in front and behind), often with leather leggings attached in colder climates. Here's a page of breechcloth and legging photos. In other tribes Indian men wore a short kilt or fur trousers rather than a breechcloth.

Most Indian men did not use shirts, but Fields Indian soldiers wore special buckskin war shirts adorned with ermine tails, hair, and complex quillwork and beadwork. Here are photos of two standard Sioux war shirts. Most Indigenous American ladies wore skirts and leggings, though the length, design, and material of the skirts varied from tribe to tribe. In some Indian cultures women's shirts were optional and were generally treated more like coats, while in others, ladies always wore tunics or mantles in public.

And in other clans girls generally wore one-piece dresses instead , like this Cheyenne buckskin dress. Nearly all First Americans had some kind of moccasin (a robust leather shoe) or mukluk (heavier boot), with the styles of shoes differing from clan to clan (as you can see from these mocasin pictures).

Most clans used cloaks in chillier weather, but some of the north clans wore Inuit-style fur parkas instead. Most variable of all were headgear and formal clothing, which were different in just about every clan. Here's a page illustrating conventional haircuts from several different clans.

The Native American Headdress plays a very important role in their culture. Typically made of attractive bird feathers, it is more symbolical than anything. The Sioux were thought to be one of the first Native American clans to use these head pieces. Not everyone among the tribe could wear one, however. The Native American headdress was reserved for the strongest and has a big influence among the tribe.

Native Indian Jewelry reflects the cultural variety and history of its makers. Indigenous American clans continue to develop distinct aesthetics rooted in their personal creative visions and cultural traditions. Artists create jewelry for elaboration, rites, and trade.

After colonization, native american dress began to transform. For one thing, as Indian clans were driven from their traditional lands and forced into closer contact with one another, they started to borrow some of each other's tribal dress, so that fringed buckskin clothing, feather headdresses, and woven blankets became popular among Indians outside the tribes in which they originated. For another, Indians began to evolve some articles of Western european costume to their very own style, decorating cloth attire with characteristic Native American beadwork, embroidery, and designs.

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