Geasseluopmu

Gitta 13.7.–7.8.

Diŋgojumit eai doaimmahuvvo 10.7.–18.8.

Ládjogahpir
– Máttáráhkuid gábagahpir / The Foremothers’ Hat of Pride

Sámi nisso­niid bivn­nut ja čalbmái­čuohcci gahpir – gildojuvvon, vajáldahtto­juvvon ja jávkan.

A popular and arresting Sámi women’s hat – forbidden, forgotten and disappeared.


Sámi nisso­niid bivn­nut ja čalbmái­čuohcci gah­pir 1700- ja 1800-loguin; gildo­juvvon, vajáldahtto­juvvon ja jáv­kan 1800- ja 1900-loguin; ealáskahtto­juvvon ja fámuid alde 2000-logus. Dát lea ládjo­gahpira muita­lus, dan historjá, dan máŋga eal­lima – dološ áiggi, dálá áiggi ja boahtte áiggi; muita­luvvon teavst­tain, dáidda­bargguin, foto- ja eará govain.

A popular and arresting Sámi women’s hat in the 18th and 19th centuries; forbidden, forgotten and disappeared in the 19th and 20th centuries, revived and revitalised in the 21st: Here is the story of the ládjogahpir, its history, its many lives—past, present, and future; told in texts, art works, photographs, and other images.

Liŋkkat / Links

Oktavuohta