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Blue fabric with resist lines of leaves.    The original is a lining in a small stiff silk bonnet, a characteristic part of Swedish peasant woman’s costume, dated to the first half of the 19th century. The fabric is a resist-printed fine cotton with white leaves on indigo blue ground. These small patterned fabrics are characteristic for the beginning of the 19th century. They were used mainly for clothing as aprons, kerchiefs and linings.

Blue fabric with resist lines of leaves. The original is a lining in a small stiff silk bonnet, a characteristic part of Swedish peasant woman’s costume, dated to the first half of the 19th century. The fabric is a resist-printed fine cotton with white leaves on indigo blue ground. These small patterned fabrics are characteristic for the beginning of the 19th century. They were used mainly for clothing as aprons, kerchiefs and linings.

The original is an apron from Hordaland, Norway, and came to the museum through the textile collection of Mrs Gunvor Ingstad Trætteberg. The Apron is made of linen block printed in red blue and golden brown. The print can probably be dated to the mid or late 19th century, and was printed with borders to be used as an apron. The style of the design is regional and it is probable that the print was manufactured in Norway. Aprons of this kind were worn as Sunday best clothes when going to…

The original is an apron from Hordaland, Norway, and came to the museum through the textile collection of Mrs Gunvor Ingstad Trætteberg. The Apron is made of linen block printed in red blue and golden brown. The print can probably be dated to the mid or late 19th century, and was printed with borders to be used as an apron. The style of the design is regional and it is probable that the print was manufactured in Norway. Aprons of this kind were worn as Sunday best clothes when going to…

The original fabric is a lining in a cape made from bluish green wool damask. The museum bought the cape 1909 from the farm Løvhaugen in Hedmark, Rendalen, Norway. The lining is block printed in brown and golden yellow on white cotton of medium quality. The print can be dated to 1810-20, but the place of manufacture is unknown. The wool damask in the cape is English, produced in Norwich. These splendid capes were worn by wealthy farmer’s wives at church and festivities. Cotton prints of this…

The original fabric is a lining in a cape made from bluish green wool damask. The museum bought the cape 1909 from the farm Løvhaugen in Hedmark, Rendalen, Norway. The lining is block printed in brown and golden yellow on white cotton of medium quality. The print can be dated to 1810-20, but the place of manufacture is unknown. The wool damask in the cape is English, produced in Norwich. These splendid capes were worn by wealthy farmer’s wives at church and festivities. Cotton prints of this…

Vallmo  Sample print on paper nr. 1104, Anders Berch collection Nordiska Museet, Stockholm. The sample print is dated 1741, with a note that it was delivered to “Hr Debrun”. This refers to the duch family de Broen hwo between 1727 and 1771 was running printing manufactories in Stora Sickla and Blecktornsfabriken, Stockholm.

Vallmo Sample print on paper nr. 1104, Anders Berch collection Nordiska Museet, Stockholm. The sample print is dated 1741, with a note that it was delivered to “Hr Debrun”. This refers to the duch family de Broen hwo between 1727 and 1771 was running printing manufactories in Stora Sickla and Blecktornsfabriken, Stockholm.

Rose  Sample print on paper, with printed outlines and hand painted colours. The original print has light red ground with roses in red, pink and brown. from Lang Collection, Gotlands Fornsal, Visby, inv. Nr. B288:32. Tobias Lang had a printing manufactory in Visby 1784-1836.

Rose Sample print on paper, with printed outlines and hand painted colours. The original print has light red ground with roses in red, pink and brown. from Lang Collection, Gotlands Fornsal, Visby, inv. Nr. B288:32. Tobias Lang had a printing manufactory in Visby 1784-1836.

In Swedish collections there are also shortgowns made of silk, which suggests that in Scandinavia the garment was used by bourgeois women.  The small patterned prints were used for clothing as well as furnishing as linings, coverlets, and bed quilts.

In Swedish collections there are also shortgowns made of silk, which suggests that in Scandinavia the garment was used by bourgeois women. The small patterned prints were used for clothing as well as furnishing as linings, coverlets, and bed quilts.

Black & Red Neck-handkerchief from B, $18 , would love to have one of these!

Black & Red Neck-handkerchief from B, $18 , would love to have one of these!

original fabric is a block printed cotton used as a lining of a girls bonnet form Løten, Norway, made of brocaded silk with a dark brown ground. The red ground of the lining was probably produced as a reserve print, leaving the berries white, and then block printed in brownish black. The print can be dated to the first decade of the 19th century. Similar prints were produced in Denmark and that might be the origin also of this fabric.

original fabric is a block printed cotton used as a lining of a girls bonnet form Løten, Norway, made of brocaded silk with a dark brown ground. The red ground of the lining was probably produced as a reserve print, leaving the berries white, and then block printed in brownish black. The print can be dated to the first decade of the 19th century. Similar prints were produced in Denmark and that might be the origin also of this fabric.

Anemon  Woman’s short loose gown ”Kofta”,   Block print on cotton. The fabric has first been printed with reserve paste and dyed red, then printed with black, finally the yellow and grey details were hand painted.     The fabric could be dated to the mid 18th century. Similar sampling prints on paper are kept in the Anders Berch collection, Nordiska Museet, Stockholm, and in the printer Lang’s collection, Fornsalen, county museum of Gotland, Visby.

Anemon Woman’s short loose gown ”Kofta”, Block print on cotton. The fabric has first been printed with reserve paste and dyed red, then printed with black, finally the yellow and grey details were hand painted. The fabric could be dated to the mid 18th century. Similar sampling prints on paper are kept in the Anders Berch collection, Nordiska Museet, Stockholm, and in the printer Lang’s collection, Fornsalen, county museum of Gotland, Visby.

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