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Fortidsfamilien i #steinalder #steinalderdag jenten som#egtvedpiken fra #bronsealder #forhistorisk #bymuseetibergen #Hordamuseet #livinghistory #reenactment #bergen #steinalderklær #skinnklær

Fortidsfamilien i #steinalder #steinalderdag jenten som#egtvedpiken fra #bronsealder #forhistorisk #bymuseetibergen #Hordamuseet #livinghistory #reenactment #bergen #steinalderklær #skinnklær

Museum quality reproduction of Bronze Age costume, female. Clothing based on those from Danish oak coffins. Textile, bronze and leather by Ø. Engedal. www.arkeoreplika.no, www.bronsereplika.no

Museum quality reproduction of Bronze Age costume, female. Clothing based on those from Danish oak coffins. Textile, bronze and leather by Engedal.

Vaipkleit. Iron age peplos dress from Estonia, reconstruction, similar to Eura style Finnish dress. Maarjapäev Petseris 2009 340.

Vaipkleit

Iron age peplos dress from Estonia, reconstruction, similar to Eura style Finnish dress. Maarjapäev Petseris 2009 340 * Jean, the chain*

Magdalenian culture. Reconstruction of a woman from the prehistoric Magdalenian culture. The Magdalenian people, a culture of early modern humans, lived in western Europe from 15,000 to 7000 years ago, during the Upper Paleolithic period. As well as evidence of fur clothing, excavations have found a wide range of carved bone, antler and ivory artefacts. Reconstruction by Elisabeth Daynes of the Daynes Studio, Paris, France.

Reconstruction of a woman from the prehistoric Magdalenian culture. The Magdalenian people, a culture of early modern humans, lived in western Europe from to 7000 years ago, during the Upper Paleolithic period.

Huldremose, Denmark

Alternative to "Apron Dress" Handicraft by Agis: Archaeological/historical sources

Women | Gyldendal - The Great Danish Reconstruction of Skrydstrup Girl and Egtved Girl's suits photographed on live models Nordic bronze age

Gyldendal Women - The Great Danish Reconstruction of Skrydstrup Girl and Egtved Girl's suits photographed on live models Nordic bronze age.

The project explores how prehistoric people dressed and expressed creativity and identity through pottery, metalwork and textiles during the period 1800-500 BC. University of Southampton archaeologist Dr Jo Sofaer, who is leading CinBA, says: “I’m interested in finding out what drove Bronze Age people to make the leap from clothing which was purely functional – to using clothes, along with metalwork and accessories, as a form of expression.

The project explores how prehistoric people dressed and expressed creativity and identity through pottery, metalwork and textiles during the period BC. University of Southampton archaeologist Dr Jo Sofaer, who is leading CinBA, says: &

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