List of all exhibits. Click on one of them to go to the exhibit page. The topics allow exhibits to be selected by their concept categories. On the right, you can choose the settings of the list view.

The list below shows links between exhibits in a non-standard way. The points denote the exhibits and the connecting lines are connections between them, according to the selected categories.

Enter the end dates in the windows in order to set the period you are interested in on the timeline.

Views: 1922
(Votes: 2)
The average rating is 5.0 stars out of 5.
Print metrics
Print description

Budrysówka (also: burdysówka) scarves were worn by older women. They folded them in half and at the corner and put them over their shoulders to use as a warm covering in the winter. They also wore them on their heads when it rained or snowed. The middle of the scarf consisted of a one-coloured thin cloth.

more

Budrysówka (also: burdysówka) scarves were worn by older women. They folded them in half and at the corner and put them over their shoulders to use as a warm covering in the winter. They also wore them on their heads when it rained or snowed. The middle of the scarf consisted of a one-coloured thin cloth. The colour of the scarves’ backcloth depended on the village: in Szalowa most of them were white, in Binarowa the predominant colour was sapphire-blue, while in Łużna it was mainly amaranthine.
The presented scarf is an item produced in a factory. It is made of wool with the Jacquard technique and a colourful Ottoman-style pattern. The middle of the scarf is black. The fringes are red, black, white, blue, and yellow.
Budrysówka scarves were imported from Austria and France and were commonly used until World War I. They were sold by Jewish merchants in stores, church fairs and on market days. They were very expensive and only women from rich peasant families could afford them. The example described here comes from the village of Bugaj.

Elaborated by Anna Niemczyńska-Szurek (Karwacjan and Gładysz Family Manors Museum), © all rights reserved

less

Clothes from the Gorlice region

The elements of clothes shown in the Open Air Ethnographic Museum of the Pogórze Region in Szymbark come from the western part of the region, near Gorlice. For ages the region has been famous for manufacturing flax linen and cloth for trading purposes. They were produced by special weavers...

more

The elements of clothes shown in the Open Air Ethnographic Museum of the Pogórze Region in Szymbark come from the western part of the region, near Gorlice. For ages the region has been famous for manufacturing flax linen and cloth for trading purposes. They were produced by special weavers. Initially, these materials were used to make clothes for both holidays and common days. In the late 19th century, female outfits began to change as easily accessible factory-made materials started to be implemented. At the turn of the 19th and early 20th centuries, this type of clothing ceased to be common because of the changes in the living conditions of countryside inhabitants related to the development of the oil industry and labour migration.
The displayed elements of folk outfits from the Gorlice region (a wedding scarf and a folk apron) were sewn from factory-made materials and manually embroidered by women from the region.

Elaborated by Anna Niemczyńska-Szurek (The Karwacjan and Gładysz Family Manors Museum), © all rights reserved

See also:
Apron of Pogórze region
Wedding scarf from Pogórze
Budrysówka scarf

less

“Budrysówka” scarf

Pictures


Recent comments

Add comment: