Read the rest of this entry » This beautiful piece of camping/hiking/outdoorsman history was first patented in 1882 by C. In context, the Duluth “Poirier Pack Sack” can be seen as the Great-Great-Granddaddy of modern day backpacks…Camille Poirier a French Canadian, first moved to Duluth Minnesota in 1870.Lorna Macaulay, chief executive of the Harris Tweed Authority, the body which oversees the industry, said it once offered far from attractive career prospects.
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It provides an insight into the history of the industry, as well as weaving and designing and making and promoting products using tweed.
Pupils attending The Nicolson Institute in Stornoway, Lewis, the largest school in the Western Isles, can also take a ‘taster’ elective course in S2 as part of Gaelic studies, which Macauley said was usually “totally oversubscribed”.
If Peter and Harriet Potter from the Carry on Camping film of the late 60’s were going rambling and camping through Europe, this is what they would have worn.
No doubt a Charlie Muggins type character would have joined them on their travels.
It is recognised there is a global sector on the doorstep.
"You don’t need to be a weaver – you can be involved in the design side, or the accountancy side or the business side – there are all manner of career types.” There is now a recognised SQA qualification in Harris Tweed, the National Progression Award, which is being undertaken some pupils in Harris and Lewis in years S5 and S6.
A location that should be familiar to all Fargo fans.
Initially setting up a small leather workshop making straps, shoes and boots.
A BBC Alba documentary, which will be broadcast tomorrow at 9pm, follows the experience of a family of Russian artists making an installation of a disused loom to reflect on the changing times for Harris Tweed.
One of the participants in the programme is Alison Macleod, who has been running her own business selling designs made from Harris Tweed – including wedding bouquets and Christmas wreaths – for nearly a decade.
THE image of Harris Tweed has enjoyed a resurgence in recent years – and now the industry is being viewed as an attractive career prospect for young people in the Outer Hebrides for the first time in decades.