The M tis Sash

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Slide 1

The Métis Sash The history and also reasons for the band

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The Métis Sash The Sash is an image of pride for some Métis individuals. Numerous Métis individuals consider their conventions, culture, history and lifestyle to be woven through the examples, material and strands of the fleece, as Métis individuals impart an entwining history to numerous different gatherings.

Slide 3

A Sash

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The Sash Came from… French Canadian weavers from L'Assomption which was a residential area in Quebec made the Assomption Sash which was known for the pointed stone plans. In time a significant number of the Metis got to be voyagers and wore the band, accordingly the word Assomption was dropped for the name "Metis Sash."

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Different Styles In Western Canada, the scarf is connected with the Métis however in Central and Eastern Canada the scarf is connected with customary French Canadian Acadian and First Nation culture. Each of these gatherings wore an assortment of band. The Métis wore "ceinture flechee" or "bolt belt."

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An Arrowhead Sash

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The History of the Métis Sash The finger-weaving procedure utilized when making the scarf begins from the Eastern Woodlands Indian Peoples who generally utilized plant filaments to make ropes furthermore made Wampum belts. Fleece and wearing the band is gotten from European culture.

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L'Assomption Sashes These scarves were woven in extensive numbers first for the North West Company and after that for the Hudson's Bay Company as they were a vital article of deal all through the north. The sashs made for exchange were sold primarily to the Métis in the Red River settlement and to French Canadians.

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The Standardized Sash Some claim that the craft of scarf making was lost once the band got to be institutionalized. The interest for shoddy articles achieved the creation of a mechanically woven scarf in England for the Hudson's Bay Company. These made bands were less tough and appealing than the hand woven assortment, and they practically prompted to the relinquishment of the craft of finger weaving.

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Who Made the Sash Before the band was created in institutionalized shape, the laborers made these scarves by the handfuls. The laborers were said to have worked from early first light until ten or eleven around evening time, for under 30 pennies a day. One intends to make a band required the weaver to tie one end of the length of string to a roof pillar and the other to a long nail on the floor. Two wooden sticks would be secured to the center of the strings to hold them solidly set up. The weaver would then begin at the center of the strings and work towards the end fixing to the nail on the floor.

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Quality of the Sash A top quality scarf, utilizing 300 to 400 fine waxed woolen strings, more often than not took around 200 hours to finish. A lower quality band produced using around 100 thicker woolen strings could be made in 70-80 hours.

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The Colors in the Métis Sash The band has numerous interconnected strings. The fundamental hues are: red, blue, dark, white, and yellow. Red speaks to the authentic shade of the scarf while blue and white speaks to the M é tis hail. Green speaks to development and success while dark means the dull time of M é tis history where M é tis individuals endured dispossession and concealment.

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The Colors in the Métis Sash Traditionally Sashes were individualized, families and groups would regularly plan and build up their own particular example and hues. In many cases a man could distinguish an outsiders home group by their band.

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The Wool of the Sash The conventional fleece utilized by the weavers was a considerable measure not quite the same as that utilized for sewing or weaving. The fleece was colored with probably vegetable and wood colors and indigo.

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The Tied Off Ends

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Purposes of the Sash A belt to keep a coat shut. A scarf and suppressor to keep warm in the brutal winters. A wash fabric and towel. An emergency treatment unit. A crisis sewing pack. A seat cover. A cash belt. Furthermore, some more.

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The Purpose of the Sash Today Modern Sashes are for the most part woven on a four bridle linger and numerous finger-weaving projects are educated through social organizations, exhibition halls, and craftsmanship classes both in Quebec and western Canada. The customary examples are still utilized, the sharpened stone scarf is recognized as the perceived image of the M é tis individuals. The M é tis scarf keeps on being worn with pride and poise.

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A Finger Woven Sash

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A Sign of Recognition Métis people group frequently respect the social, social, or political commitments of skilled Métis by granting them the "Request of the Sash." Awarding the scarf is a method for communicating the saving Métis personality and culture, while endeavoring toward self-assurance.

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References The M é tis: noteworthy occasions and important identities George R. D.Goulet - Terry Goulet - FabJob – 2006 Assomption Sash Marius Barbeau-1984 - The Sash Darren R. Prefontaine - Traditional M é tis Clothing Patrick Young - Making an Arrowhead Sash


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