Last edited by Goltijinn
Saturday, May 16, 2020 | History

1 edition of Assomption sash found in the catalog.

Assomption sash

Marius Barbeau

Assomption sash

by Marius Barbeau

  • 183 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by National Museum of Man, Dept. of Mines and Resources in [Ottawa] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Indians of North America,
  • Costume and adornment,
  • Textile industry and fabrics,
  • Sashes (Costume)

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Marius Barbeau
    SeriesNational Museum of Canada -- 93, National Museum of Canada -- no. 24, Bulletin (National Museum of Canada) -- no. 93., Bulletin (National Museum of Canada) -- no. 24.
    ContributionsCanada. Department of Mines and Resources
    The Physical Object
    Pagination51 p. :
    Number of Pages51
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL26558763M

    During the s, the blending of the Native people of Canada and Europeans gave rise to a new culture known as the Metis. Influenced by their mixed heritage, Metis people often fused European design with Native materials and decoration. - Explore ckulhavy's board "Metis Sash" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Sash, Finger weaving and Weaving pins.

    This sash is styled after an "Assomption sash", named for the town in Quebec where they were mass produced. In French, a Métis sash can be called "un ceinture fleche", literally "an arrowed belt". The arrow design can be seen in the weaving. In more recent times, the Manitoba Métis Federation began a ceremony called "The Order Of The Sash. The design of the sash continued to be modified and finally became a standard type that was mainly produced in L'Assomption region around , according to the historian Mason Wade. The HBC agents who came to collect them at Fort Assomption named these sashes lassomption or l’Assomption sash in the accounting books.

    The typical arrow-and-lightning pattern of the Assomption sash is created by the fingerweaving method. Threads move differently in loom weaving. Fingerwoven patterns cannot be replicated by loom weaving, but some people find this loom woven pattern to be a reasonable facsimile at a more affordable price. Teit in his hunting attire, c. s. His son, Sigurd, donated the L’Assomption sash, the buckskin rifle sheath and the buckskin shirt to the Nicola Valley Museum and Archives. Photographer unknown. Copy courtesy of Sigurd Teit and James M. Teit. Hilda Austin of Lytton, BC, as a child sitting in the lap of her mother, Tcei.a, c.


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Assomption sash by Marius Barbeau Download PDF EPUB FB2

Assomption Sash Paperback Assomption sash book by Marius Barbeau (Author), Illustrated (Illustrator) See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsAuthor: Marius Barbeau.

Assomption sash, (Canada. National Museum, Ottawa. Bulletin Anthropological series) [Barbeau, Marius] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers Author: Marius Barbeau.

texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency Assomption sash by Barbeau, Marius, Publication date Topics Indians of North America -- Costume and adornment, Indians of North America -- Textile industry and fabrics, Sashes (Costume)Pages: Assomption Sash - Facsimile Reprint.

History of traditional Assumption Sashes. Black & White photographs and sketches. One of a Kind. Assomption sash by Marius Barbeau, edition, in EnglishPages: This sash is hand-made on a loom using alpaca wool. It is a replica of the Assomption style sash made in Assomption sash book, Québec whose earliest known origins come from the 18th century (the s).

It is the oldest known sash design. All fringes are twisted by colour. Our woven Assumption Sashes come from Canada. They are available in traditional colors and patterns. They will make the perfect addition to your Native American or Re-enactor regalia. French Canadian women originally wove this type of sash in L’Assomption Quebec in Canada.

The French settlers of Québec created the Assomption variation of the woven sash. The sash was a popular trade item manufactured in a cottage industry in the village of L’Assomption, Québec.

The Québécois and the Métis of Western Canada were their biggest customers. Buy Assomption Sash by Barbeau, Marius (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Marius Barbeau.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Barbeau, Marius, Assomption sash. [Ottawa]: National Museum of Canada: National Museum of Man, Additional Physical Format: Online version: Barbeau, Marius, Assomption sash.

[Ottawa, ?] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors. The Traditional Metis Sash Winter Carnival. Most of you might not know what the Metis sash is or what it represents. The sash is the one pictured above.

For those of you who are from Quebec, like me, you could have thought all this time that the sash was called the Winter carnival sash or “la ceinture flechee”. Posts about Assomption sash written by Carol James. creating Assomption sashes, the technique called fingerweaving or ceinture fleche.

The resulting program will be aired in the Fall of Rather it has the kind of edge that displays the title when the book is on the shelf, they call it ‘perfect binding’.

sash) came to prevail to the exclusion of other names, such as ceinture h flamme (flame-like), although actually the real arrow sash virtually disappeared and the ceinture à flamme (flame-like) would more fitly designate the type later standardized at L'Assomption. An interesting book on the finger woven sashes of the fur trade era is "Assomption Sash" by Marcius Barbeau, National Museum of Canada.

Unfortunately it is out of print, but you may find it in a library or historical museum, or in a bookstore dealing in used and antiquarian books.

In the mid- ’s trading companies turned to machine weaving these sashes and commonly used the design made by weavers at L’Assomption, Quebec. These authentic reproductions of the machine woven Assumption Sash and Garters are offered in both a red and a blue design.

So, before I do that and tax my brain too much I thought I'd ask the other weavers if they know of draft somewhere out there for an assomption sash. I have found tons of information and book references to finger weaving them but I'm looking for a draft for a 4 harness loom as Gary doesn't want to spend years finger weaving : Cindie.

12 brins acadienne American Indian arrow Assomption Sash Baie-d'Hudson Baie-Saint-Paul bands Beaver Belts Bienjonetti bleu foncé bleu pâle books bout braided brin passe brin rouge brins blancs brins de laine Canada Canadian Handicrafts Guild Canadiens cein ceinture de laine ceinture fléchée ceintures de L'Assomption ceintures tissées.

All about Assomption sash by Marius Barbeau. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers1/5. 12 brins acadienne American Indian Archives arrow Assomption Sash Baie-d'Hudson Baie-Saint-Paul bands Beaver Belts Bienjonetti bleu foncé bleu pâle books bout braided brin passe brin rouge brins blancs brins de laine Canada Canadian Handicrafts Guild Canadiens cein ceinture de laine ceinture fléchée ceintures de L'Assomption ceintures.

Description A one - half sized Assomption Sash, it is 9 feet long by 7 inches wide. It is patterned after the sashes woven by the Sisters at the Assomption Convent in Eastern Canada in the early 's. Made with % wool yarns it has five lightning bolts per side.5/5(22).You searched for: l'assomption sash!

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