Set 108 Set 108

Set 108

Article Nr. : Szett 108

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56.50 €
Original price: 59.50 €

Clothing set. For more information click on the name of the product in the details below.

pcs

T-shirt size

XS: In stock

S: In stock

M: In stock

L: In stock

XL: In stock

XXL: In stock

Cardigan size

S: In stock

M: In stock

L: In stock

XL: In stock

XXL: In stock

Szervető-jazygia with embroidery V-neck T-shirt - with blue embroidery

material: 94% cotton 6% lycra

quality: I. class

made in Hungary

T-shirt size chart
cm XS S M L XL XXL
bust 78-82 82-87 88-93 94-97 98-102 102-110
waist 65-70 71-75 76-80 81-89 90-97 98-104
hip 78-82 82-89 90-97 98-103 104-110 111-116
lenght 55 57 60 67 68 69
EUR 36 38 40-42 42-44 44-46 46-48
UK 8-10 12-14 16-18 18-20 20-22 22-24

 

These nice flowers are traditional embroidery motifs of the northem part of the Great Hungarian Plain, that is also known as Jazyga, named after the last ancient Indo-Iranian people who moved into the Carpathian Basin in the 13th century. They have preserved their cultural identity until the present day. The ornamentation displayed tendrils and flowers, which are typical of nomadic cultures. From the Middle Ages this was mainly used by furriers for decorating jackets and other outerwears.

Szervető-jazygia hooded cardigan - blue

material: 96% cotton, 4% lycra

quality: I. class

made in Hungary

 

Women's sweater size chart*
cm S M L XL XXL
bust 84-88 92-96 100-104 110-116 122-126
waist 66-70 74-78 82-86 92-98 104-110
hip 90-94 98-102 106-110 116-122 128-132
sleeve length 60 61 61 62 62
EUR 36-38 40-42 44-46 48-50 52-54
UK 10-12 14-16 18-20 22-24 26-28

*We recommend you order one size bigger than your regular size.

 

These nice flowers are traditional embroidery motifs of the northem part of the Great Hungarian Plain, that is also known as J azyga, named after the last ancient Indo-Iranian people who moved into the Carpathian Basin in the l3th century. They have preseryed their cultural identity until the present day. The ornamentation displayed tendrils and flowers, which are typical of nomadic cultures. From the Middle Ages this was mainly used by furriers for decorating jackets and other outerwears.

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