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COSTUME

Bunjevac traditional folk costume as an identity marker

Wearing Bunjevac traditional ceremonial garments (Ruvo), has a symbolic meaning in the context that it shows the belonging to a specific social/ethnic group, lifestyle, and status. The festive Bunjevac (folk) costume changed in different periods, due of urban, aristocratic and Western fashion influences, both in male and female costumes. BEC

Bunjevac Garments: "The Costume is more or less taken from others during the time of Maria Theresa (1717-1780, editor), however there were so many peoples, that the Bunjevci gave it their own characteristics which distingushed them from their Hungarian, German, and Serbian neighbours." The Croatian Bunjevci

"The Bunjevci Croats from the Bačka region are renowned for their beautifully embroidered female dresses, made from real silk from France, and the rattling sound made by the dancers' boots as they dance." Croatian dances - Wikipedia

Piuković, J., Piuković, M., Prćić, A.

Veliko Prelo, Bunjevačko kolo 

Headscarf Tutorial, Rožića Šimić

Dress Tutorial, J. Piuković

Veliko Prelo, NSBNM

Bunyevác Prelo, Gara, Hungary 

needlework

Broderie Anglaise, Beli vez, bili šling

Šlinga - K. Suknović, L. Tikvicki  

Broderie, Beli vez, bili šling, bijeli vez

"Broderie anglaise is characterized by patterns composed of round or oval holes, called eyelets, which are cut out of the fabric, then bound with overcast or buttonhole stitches. The patterns, often depicting flowers, leaves, vines, or stems, are further delineated by simple embroidery stitches made on the surrounding material. Later broderie anglaise also featured small patterns worked in satin stitch. The technique originated in 16th century eastern Europe—probably in what is now the Czech Republic—but remains associated with England because of its popularity there during the 19th century. In the Victorian era, broderie anglaise typically had open areas in many sizes. Transfers were used first to lay out the design on the material. In some cases, the holes were punched out with an embroidery stiletto before finishing the edge; in other cases, the fabric was embroidered first, and the hole was cut afterwards, with scissors. Beginning in the 1870s, the designs and techniques of broderie anglaise could be copied by the Swiss hand-embroidery machine. Today, most broderie Anglaise is created by machine." Broderie anglaise - Wikipedia

 

Needlework Stitches

Goldstickerei 

traditional Bunjevac footwear

Wooden clogs, mules, boots

Wooden clogs, Ivica Kovač 

Bunjevac boots, Ivan Piuković

Bunjevac mules, Dejan Kovač 

Mekane sare, Vlado Kuntić Kunta 

© Stichting Bunjevac European Center, 2015