Chaussures

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Chaussures

Message  LA le Mar 27 Mar - 22:25

Liens et généralités

Most shoes were ankle height, although there are a few examples of higher boots.

Shoes typically were simple affairs made using the turnsole technique. The uppers were sewn to the sole (upper sketch to the right) with the finished side in (blue), and the rough side out (red). Then the shoes were turned inside out. This put the seam inside the shoe (lower sketch to the right), where it was less susceptible to wear. It also put the holes that resulted from the stitching inside the shoe, so the shoe was less likely to leak on wet ground. One might think that having the seam on the inside would be uncomfortable, but it's not. The seam is out of the way, and it doesn't touch the foot.

Norse shoes didn't last long (a few months to half a year); as a result, worn-out shoes are common finds in Norse era trash pits.

The shoe toggles are easily adjustable, so that one can adjust the snugness of the shoe as the leather stretches.


Chaussures ouvertes, sandales
> Tutorial to make iron age sandals

Chaussures fermées, basses
> Norway-hei.com
> Viking shoes: Hedeby 10th c. by ~Nimpsu
> Viking Shoes by ~Nimpsu
> Viking Boots on Medieval clothing blog
> Period Style Boots & Shoes Custom Made (Hedeby Shoe, Jorvik Boot, Baltic Viking Boot)
> History of York, York shoe
>

Boots
> Baltic Viking Boot on medieval clothing site
> Viking boots reproductionDawn of Time Crafts - Reproduction of artifacts from museums.


Dernière édition par LA le Mar 27 Mar - 23:37, édité 13 fois

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Fermés, basses

Message  LA le Mar 27 Mar - 22:27

Viking shoes from England and the Continent 9-11th century.


Leather Viking Shoes found waterlogged at York; Derby Museum and Art Gallery.


10th century, originals found in Sweden.


Hedeby Boot or Haithabu shoe, found in Germany and dating from 11th and 12th centuries, not recommended for fighting or wild activity.


Vikings wore soft leather shoes and boots. This particular boot is more than 1000 years old and was found in Coney Street, York.


A find from Coppergate in York suggests that, in at least some cases, the shoe toggles were to the inside of the feet rather than to the outside; they'd be a lot easier to fasten this way.


Copy of a pair of shoes found in York in England; a bit more elaborate than some, and use toggles, rather than laces, for closing the shoe.


Viking Jorvik Boot or York shoe, found on both the British Island and the European Continent dates from the 9th and 10th centuries.


Hedeby shoes

Copy of the shoe found in Hedeby. The seam that joins the upper is in the center, rather than on the side.


Commission work based on archeological finds made in Hedeby, Sweden. The leather is vegetable tanned.

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Viking aged shoes made from vegetable tanned leather.


Dernière édition par LA le Mar 27 Mar - 23:39, édité 11 fois

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Chaussures ouvertes, Sandales.

Message  LA le Mar 27 Mar - 22:32


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Bottes

Message  LA le Mar 27 Mar - 22:46

Calf-high reproduction boots. The use of this kind of boot among the Norse people has been contested. The surviving examples typically are from market towns, where Norse traders met people from around the world. These examples may have been brought to these towns by traders from other regions.


A taller version of to the Jorvik / Jorvic shoe or "York shoe"






For Vendal and Viking culture 700 to end of the Viking age.


(!) This boot did not exist as shown, but is very similar to boots that did. Based on the Groningen and Deventer find and is similar to the "York Shoe". Found in Groningen and Haithabu, Netherlands, Denmark, and northern Germany, from the 9th and 10th centuries.

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Re: Chaussures

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