About the Translation of our Homepage:Machine translation is used to translate the homepage into English.
Therefore, it may not be an accurate translation.
The content may differ from the original one of the Japanese page. We appreciate your kind understanding.

Specified type Prefecture designation
Type Tangible folk cultural property
Designated date September 26, 2006
Specified details
quantity Complete set
location Iwate Prefectural Museum
owner Iwate Prefecture
Holding group
Management organization
home page


A unique field called Suppa in the castle, Tamaira-ku, Morioka city Tamayama Ward, is derived from the winter life of Tamayama, one of the coldest areas in the country. The coat is a satin satin with a waist length and a set without a sleeve. In this place, this is called a supa, and this form of field clothes was worn throughout the year regardless of summer and winter.
As with Michika Shizukuishi, linen and cotton candy were mixed, and for women, the middle ground was given a medium-sized dye such as cherry blossoms, chrysanthemum and autumn leaves, which are said to be a jumping pattern of Tamayama, and colored. For men, it was dyed with shades of a rose without coloring. Furthermore, because of the simplicity of sashimi tailoring, the cuffs, hem, and the border of the happi coat were squeezed out by the method of covering (used as helico in this region), using brightly colored plain or floral cloths. . This is similar to the effect of wiping the cuffs and hem of a Japanese-style dress, and it is an unmarried, unmarried, chosen color and accented with a scarlet body. I dyed a pattern of Tamayama on the apron, and I made the string wide and long to be a band. The color of the string varies depending on the age, such as light blue, pink and red, and the two ends are sewed with a double-bent change on the weight to make the back look beautiful. The furoshiki of the hood is also a special item not found in other areas, such as married at the top of the head, and colored cloths for unmarried people. There are backs, arms, legs and so on as supplementary clothes, and this set-dressed figure is also called Suppa.
This customs is unique to this area, but it is unknown when it began, but it was said that it was worn in the first years of the Meiji era, and in Hido in 1959, the year after the end of the war was still worn in the village. There is.